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CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 1 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Ociooer 2, i 98 1 



Construction confront campus 



Outdoor stage 'tops' 
summer addition 

by Melinda Blaylock 

Thousand Oaks Professional Theatre and 
Conservatory (TOP Theatre) recently 
completed a successful inaugural season, 
according to Dr. Richard G. Adams, executive 
producer and CLC drama department chair- 
man . 

TOP Theatre and Conservatory was created 
both to provide a training ground for aspiring 
young actors and to strengthen the bond be- 
tween CLC and the Thousand Oaks Commu- 
nity. 

TOP Theatre is unique to the area, the only 
such summer program in Ventura County. 

"There is absolutely nothing like this from 
Santa Maria to the Mark Taper Forum," 
Adams said. 

"This was an experimental year. It was a 
lot of hard work," he explained. "But at 
least it got off the ground." 

Now all that visually remains of TOP 
Theatre is the stage platform and six light 
poles erected on a grassy slope area in Kings- 
men Park. 

Built by volunteers in three and a half 
weeks, the stage was supported entirely by 
outside funds.funds. 

"We're finding a storage space and an office 
off campus to store all the assets of the 
theatre," Adams said. 

Meanwhile, the facility is available for use 
by CLC students for the duration of the 
school year. 

"It's a gift to the college by the com- 
munity" said Adams. 

"I'm sure that the students will find a varie 
variety of ways to use it," he said. "Aesthe- 
tically, we haven't ruined the (park) at all. 

"We'd like to make it into a nice, permanent 
outdoor theatre," Adams continued. "We'd 
do it with the help of -fhjrr-Demars (a CLC 
graduate who also designed Peters Hall)." 

'It's a question of whether CLC wants it," 
he said. 

According to Adams, summer theatre has 




Workmen assembled an outdoor stage in 
Kingsmen Park for TOP Theatre this summer. 



existed in various forms at CLC for many 
years. 

"This is the first time that it's been organ- 
ized under a large and grand plan," he said. 

"Its mission is to be a professional training 
and production company that is associated 
with CLC, but not a part of CLC." 

"We are using the college services, including 
primarily the fact that CLC can give credit 
for those who take th conservatory classes." 

He explained that TOP is "not a community 
theatre and not a college theatre." It "in- 
tends to be" a professional conservatory 
theatre promoting the arts in Thousand Oaks 
and Ventura County. 

"This is not yet where it wants to be by a 
longshot," said Adams. 

In addition to presenting four mainstage 
productions featuring professional guest 
artists --"The Fantasticks" starring Henry 
Darrow, "A Life in the Theatre" starring 
Peter Hansen, "Scapino!" starring Phil 
Randall and "Gypsy" starring Marilyn O' 
Connor and Maripat Davis - TOP Theatre 
offers a number of other programs. 

Conservatory courses in voice, movement, 
improvisation and "Career, Contacts and 
Survival" were offered through the CLC 
summer session for career-minded young 
talents wanting to polish their performance 
skills under professional advisement. 

"Anybody could take these courses," 
Adams said. "It was disappointing that 
there weren't more (CLC students) that 



Softball field nears 
completion 

by John Carlson 

Due to unforseen difficulties with the city of 
Thousand Oaks, the new softball field located 
at the far west end of campus will not be ready 
for use until sometime in December or 
January. It will be available, though, for 
women's intercollegiate softball in the spring. 

Among the difficulties were the acquisition 
of engineer drawings and a grating permit, as 
well as a survey of the area. 

The irrigation system is presently being in- 
stalled and according to Vice President Dean 
Buchanon the field should be planted within 
the next couple of weeks. 

The field is designed to be a recreational 
faciltiy for the students living at the west end of 
campus, and besides its function as the 
homefield for the women's softball team, it 
will not serve as a facility for the P.E. depart- 
ment. 

The building of the field was approved by 
the student senate last spring for wnat they felt 
was a much-needed outdoor recreation area 
for the west end students. 

The senate, on two different occasions, ap- 
proved loans of $4,000 each, and the college 
was to match the total of $8,000. 

The total estimated cost of the field is now 
somewhere between $16,000 and $18,000. 



wanted to take the opportunity." 

Three CLC drama students and six alumni 
participated in the summer conservatory. 
According to Adams, though, at least two 
more tudents enrolled at CLC this semester 
as a re jit of the summer program. 

TOP heatre also offers summer internships 
in eve , aspect of the stage arts, from tech- 
nical jobs to stage management. Interns 
also have the opportunity to earn college 
credit through CLC. 

Students from as close as Moorpark College 
ind as far away as the American Academy of 



Frosh 

elections 

page 3 



Caleb's 

Commentary 

page 5 



Inside 



LASO 

for Latinos 

page 8 



Gridders 
go to 3-0 
page 14 



page 2 



CLC Echo October 1,1982 



news 



A. Levy closes doors for good 



by Sylvia Kraus 



The Mountclef Village 
Office of the Bank of A. 
Levy, located on the 
C.L.C. campus at the cor- 
ner of Mountclef Boule- 
v a i d * and Olsc ii Road, w ill 



anerrtty — Septem b e r — 9^ 



This branch of the Bank 
of A. Levy first opened 
twenty years ago when the 



management signed a 
twenty-year lease with Cal 
Lutheran, which owns the 
building. However, this 
branch never proved to be 
as successful as the other 
branches of the Bank of 
A. Levy. 

A letter of notification, 
along with an official no- 
tice of discontinuance (in 
compliance with state law) 
was sent to all customers 
of the Mountclef Village 
Branch. The letter read, 



"Despite two decades of 
patience and work, this 
office has not grown to a 
size that is economically 
practical for us to con- 
tinue to operate." 

Customers may close 
their accounts if they wish 
to, but they should pay 
careful attention to early 
withdrawal penalties on 
certain time certificates of 
deposit. Customers, how- 
ever, do not have to close 
theiar accounts, since all 




This calculator thinks business ♦ 
TheTI Student Business Analyst 



If there's one thing undergrad 
business students have always 
needed, this is it: an affordable, 
business-oriented calculator. 
The Student Business Analyst. 
Its built-in business formulas 
let you perform complicated 
finance, accounting and 
statistical functions- the ones 
that usually require a lot of 
time and a stack o( reference 
books, like present and future 
value calculations, amortiza- 
tions and balloon payments. 



It all means you spend less 
time calculating, and more 
time learning. One keystroke 
takes the place of many. 
The calculator is just part 




of the package. You also get 
a book that follows most 
business courses: the Business 
Analyst Guidebook. Business 
professors helped us write it, 
to help you get the most out 
of calculator and classroom. 
A powerful combination. 

Think business. 
With the Student 
Business Analyst. 

Texas 
Instruments 




Mountclef Village ac- 
counts, will be automat- 
ically transferred to the 
Thousand Oaks office at 
I37 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Service will not be inter- 



rupted. 

Employees of the present 

Mountclef office will be 

transferred to other 

branches. No one will be 

(coht. on page 3) 



Top Theatre 



Dramatic Arts in New York City, as well as 
from UCLA and California State University 

at San Jose interned for TOP Theatre this 
summer. 

College students were not the only youth 
to benefit from TOP summer programs. 
Also offered were a four-week workshop for 
children ages six to 15 and two chidren's 
theatre productions. 

Youth workshops in the performing arts, 
including dance, choral music, acting and 
improvisation provided both an outlet and 
encouragement for young talents. Approxi- 
mately 36 youngsters participated in these 
workshops. 

TOP Theatre for Tots presented two produc- 
tions for children, "Treasure Island" and 
"Dorothy and the Wizard of Oz," both de- 
signed to give children a chance to experience 
the magic of the stage. 



We're sorry! 

Due to repeated equipment 

failures during the past 

three weeks the Echo is suffering 

from an usually high number of 

typographical errors. We promise 
to return to normal next week. 




CONIC 

BOOK 

NOOK 

SELL* BUY* TRADE 

New and Used 

Marvel Comics and more. 

SYCAMORE PLAZA 
3064 Cochran Street 

tOatnam Sycamore anO Tapo Canyon) 

Simi Valley 
583-3027 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



page 3 



news 



Freshmen vote this Monday 



by J.M. Stark 



Originally scheduled for 
Sept. 29, the freshman 
class elections were 
postponed until October 
4. 

According to Lloyd Hof- 
fman, ASCLC vice presi- 
dent, the reason for the 
delay is that the Echo's 
printing machine failed to 



function properly. 

A forum on Oct. 3 will 
give the candidates an op- 
portunity to make 
themselves known to the 
freshman public. This 
event will take place in 
either the SUB or Nygreen 
1 at 8;30 p.m. 

Another reason for the 
delay is that the Echo 
wanted to cover the 
freshman elections. 



Three candidates are 
running in each of the 
following categories: 
Christi Havelah, Matther 
Bahr, and Whitney 
Howerton for freshman 
class president; Sal Valles, 
Dennis Rohbini and Susan 
Burton for freshman class 
vice president; and 
Robert Roach, Karen 
Stelzer and Aracely Merjil 
for freshman class 



treasurer. The freshmen 
have two candidates for 
their secretary, Eileen Aim 
and Cindy Turner. 

"I have served two 
years as president and two 
years as vice president in 
my high school's Luther 
League" said presidential 
candiate Christi Haverlah. 

Sal Valles seeking the of- 
fice of freshman vice presi- 
dent said he would like to 



"stir up the freshman 
class and see that their 
ideas have a voice." 
Another candidate for 
freshmen vice president, 
Susan Burton, said "I 
would like to organize 
monthly activities for our 
class to participate in as a 
whole." 

Canidate for secretary, 

Eileen Aim. described 

(cont on page 4) 



Learning Resource Center tentatively planned 



by Melissa Odenborg 

Ground breaking cere- 
monies for the Learning 
Resource Center (LRC) 
may actually take place 
this Spring. This is still 
dependent on whether e- 
nough gifts are received 
for the amount needed to 
make this happen. "When- 
ever the money is on hand, 



ground breaking will oc- 
cur" stated Norman Lu- 
eck, vice president for 
development. The build- 
ing of the LRC will meet 
a long over-due need 
which was surfaced in 
I975. 

A two year time line has 
been developed for the 
construction of the LRC. 
This time line will begin 
on January I, I983, and 



Security patrols campus 



by Kathie Dauber 

There are five men on the 
security staff including 
head security officer Pal- 
mer Olson. Two guards 
patrol the campus all day 
and night, one on foot and 
the other in a vehicle. 
They are the schoo I's 
trusty guardians who try 
to protect and secure 
school and personal (stu- 
dent and faculty) proper- 
ty. They do everything 
from responding to rob- 
bery and suspicious person 
calls, to removing an opos- 
sum from Thompson 
dorm, to enforcing school 



parking and traffic regula- 
tions. 

Olson says that students 
need to be reminded that 
the school owns all the 
streets and that parking 
decals are required for 
parking on the street. 
"They can be fined ten 
dollars for failure to exhi- 
bot a decal plus the cost 
of registration." All park- 
ing tickets given out by 
security are accompanied 
with fines that are owed to 
the school business office. 

The phone number to 
call if a person needs a se- 
cuarity man is 492-2411. 
Security needs student as- 

(cont. on page 4) 



A. Levy leaving 



v 



/« 

laid off. However, one 
employee, Jayne Murphy 
expressed her sadness in 
leaving, saying, "It's pretty 
here. We're going to miss 
it." 

Most students, when 
asked about the closure, 
did not seem too con- 



cerned. At least one club, 
the Circle K, plans to keep 
its account with the Bank 
of A. Levy. 

For convenience, a 24- 
hour automated teller is 
anticipated to open at the 
corner of Avenida de Los 
Arboles and Moorpark 
Road. 



hopefully end during the 
1984-85 school year for 
CLC's 25th anniversary 
celebration. 

A firm has also been 
hired to make revisions on 
the original plans of the 
LRC. These revisions will 
be made to make the LRC 
more energy efficient, and 
economical to build. 
When the new plans are 
finished a cost estimate 
will be available. These 



revisions will include 
plans to renovate the li- 
brary, and the addition of 
a new science center. 

Raising money for the 
LRC is one of Vice Pres- 
ident Lueck's responsibili- 
ties, and a plan for action 
has been developed to 
raise capital funds. Al- 
though, Vice President 
Sueck says "we need to-be- 
aware that all the build- 



ings we have on campus 
are the results of gifts 
from people". There are 
still questions whether Dr. 
Segerhammar's anoymous 
donor will be one of these 
people. "If Dr. Segerham- 
mar is still optomistic, 
than I am too," answered 
V.P. Lueck. 

Some work towards the 

LRC has already been 

completed. Final con- 

(cont. on page 4) 



II 



xxxxx 




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page 4 



CLCEcho October 1,1982 



news 




Caleb Harms 

ASCLC President 



ASCLC Senate 

Sun. at 7:00 p.m. in Nygreen 1 
Everyone welcomed 



Freshmen election 



(cont. from page 3) 

herself as "very 
cooperative and is willing 
to listen to suggestions on 
how the freshmen class 
would like things done." 

Also running for 
freshmen classsecretary is 
Cindy Turner who has had 
previous class experience 
in two years of student 
congress." 

Candidate for treasurer 



Aracely Merjil, was in the 
Future Business Leaders of 
America for three years at 
her high school. 

Voting will take place in 
front of the cafeteria bet- 
ween 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. 
Commuter polls are 
located by the flagepole 
by Nygreen. Students are 
advised to bring their stu- 
dent identification cards. 



Learning Resource 



(cont. from page 3) 
struction of Lynn Road, 
and the footbridge had to 
be completed by CLC be- 
fore the city of Thousand 
Oaks would give the 
school the permits needed 
* u bu il d the LRC. — TmT 

cost the school $422, 

065.00. 

I n ad di tio n .u ii de r g t oum t 
utilities have already been 
put in. 

Since 1973, six million 



dollars worth of improve- 
ments have been made at 
CLC report Vice-Presi- 
dent Lueck, "and we plan 
to continue up-dating, and 
maintaining other build- 
ings on campus". 

If things go according to 
Vice President Lueck's 
time line, CLC will cele- 
brate its 25th anniversary 
with the dedication of the 
LRC on Founder^ Day. 



Security patrols campus 




(cont. from page 3) 
sistance because two men 
cannot be everywhere at 
all times. The students 
who go to school and live 
on this campus are in- 
volved in the college in 
th t cr ov oi y d ay l ives They 
are acquainted with what 



goes on regularly and 
should feel obligated to 
report the conspicuous. 
Palmer Olson said, "We 
need the help of the stu- 
dents. If they see some- 



4h 



tug tliey Have tu repoiT 
it— *erne uf ilium don'l 
want to get involved." 











Las Vegas Nite 






Tonight 




x^ in the gym 




\ȣ>t 





CLC Echo October 1,1982 



page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Back at last 



After a two week delay and much anguish we are both 
proud and relieved to bring you the first issue of the 
1982-83 CLC Echo. 

For those of you new here, the Echo is the CLC 
student newspaper, and appears every Friday morinig. 
We are here for your pleasure and information. Re- 
member that. 

For we see ourselves as first and foremost as a stud- 
ent newspaper - a newspaper for students. Students 
write, edit, read and pay for the Echo. We are your 
paper. 

But if we are to give you the best product we can, 
we shall need your help. We shall need your interests, 
your criticisms and concerns, we both anticipate and 
welcome them. 

But even though we shall be relying on you, we 
remain confident that you can rely on us. We have 
been selected by your representatives to bring you 
the best, and that is a responsibility we inted to keep. 





Caleb's Commentary 



Due to unfortunate cir- 
cumstances the long 
awaited 1982 debut of 
Caleb's Commentary was 
delayed. Never fear, 
however, because from 
now on your going to 



have to read this every 
week unless I'm dead. 

In case you have no idea 
who I am or why I am so 
lucky to be rambling 
away like this, let me in- 
troduce myself. I am 
Caleb Harms, your very 
own ASCLC president. I 
look exactly like the 
drawing to the left so 
beautifully done by Glen 
Tarnowski. 

Not only will I faithfully 
inform y'all (oops, that's 
Lloyd) about campus 
things but you can also 
write to me through this 
column. Sort of like Dear 
Caleb (Abby's long-lost 
nephew). Just drop you 
letters in my box 



I am sure none of you 
will want to miss the 
Senate meetings so I am 
personally inviting you to 
come to Nygreen 1 at 
7:00 every Sunday eve- 
ning. If you wish to have 
an item on the agenda, 
talk to Lloyd Hoffman 
(ASCLC V.P.) the Mon- 
day before Senate. 

Lloyd and I have our 
spacious office suites lo- 
cated in the SUB so for 
a good time call 492- 
2411, ext. 215 or stop by 
and see us. Lloyd will 
be there Tuesdays and 
Thursdays 3-5 p.m. I will 
be there Mondays and 
Wednesdays 2-4 p.m. 



For all you enthusiatic 
people bubbling over with 
school spirit and undying 
pride, Dr. Doering, the 
athletic director, wants 
you for the pride com- 
mitee. Contact him as 
soon as possible for more 
details about this upcom- 
ing attraction. 

On October 4 the CLC 
freshmen will have the 
priveleged opportunity to 
participate in their very 
own class elections. All 
freshmen are highly en- 
couraged to cast their 
stamp of approval for their 
favorite candidate. 

Just remember that you 
can be responsible for the 



elected officials oversee- 
ing the activities of the 
future class of '86. 

Are you involved in a 
club which is interested 
in raising some money? 
If so, contact Sue Gerd 
in the athletic office for 
details about an upcom- 
ing jog-a-thon. 

If you are just dying to 
see your name in print 
just let me know. Tim 
Huff is the first name 
I will mention in my 
commentary. Not for 
anything of significance 
that he's done, but his 
mom paid me $50. Until 
next week.... 



Take advantage of your page to speak out 



by Paul Ohrt 



Summer days and lazy 
ways have passed, making 
way for another academic 
year at Cal Lutheran. Once 
again we settle into the fa- 
.miliar routine of attending 
classes, studying, and being 
good little students. 

Arriving on campus this 
year we notice various 
changes which took place 



over the summer. Different 
parts of the campus have 
been rejuvenated and im- 
proved while others may 
have been tarnished. Pro- 
gram changes and faculty 
adjustments have taken 
place in the last few 
New things have come and 
old things have gone. 

The changed and the un- 
changed at CLC will pro- 
voke different reactions 
from new and returning 



students throughout the 
year. Experiences, people, 
and ideas will be encount- 
eed vsh i ch wi II produce aa 
Variety of feelings that will 
be formulated into indivi- 
dual opinions. 

The opinions and views of 
all CLC students and facul- 
ty deserve to be voiced and 
the editorial pages of the 
Echo are intended for that 
purpose. Your opinions can 
be expressed through letters 



to the editor or in guest 
editorials. Letters to the 
editor will all be printed. 
Guest editorials should be 
cleared through me in order 
to insure that they will 
be printed. 

Letters and articles should 
b s ubrri tted t o t he Ec hof f 
ice in the SUB or Janss 
701 by the Monday prior 
to the paper you want your 
tern to appear in \a rious 
editorial cartoons will also 



be featured on these pages. 
The Echo is an exciting 
mdkurfor airing your 
opinions, criticisms, or 
praises. 
Thanks for your help in 
making the Echo an ex- 
citing and outstanding pa- 
per for all to enjoy. Please 
feel free to call me at 492- 
0267 with further ques- 
tions or ideas. Your views 
and opinions are wel- 
comed and appreciated. 



Page 6 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



editorial 



Kuethe provokes thought at Christian Conversations 



by Shannon Annis 

1 Dr. John Keuthe spoke 
at Christian Conversations 
and in the style of a true 
philosopher nothing was 
ever said more beautifully. 
This was my first thought 
as I walked away from the 
gym Monday morning. 
But just a few hours later 
that one thought had 
blossomed into two and 
then three, and by the 
next morning those few 
words of Keuthe's became 
many in my mind. For 
those of you who have 
never "experienced" 



Keuthe, let me simply say 
that many men spend 
their lives telling others 
what to think, and call it 
education. Keuthe speaks 
and suddenly people 
begin to think for 
themselves-this is true 
education. And if ever 
there was a man qualified 
to educate us on the 
"Courage To Be/' it is 
Keuthe. 

I decided to "quiz" a 
few people after Keuthe's 
little "chat" to see if 
anything sunk in. Well, 
just as I had expected they 
hemmed and hawed and 
then chuckled and turned 



red because they 
"couldn't really put it into 
words." Keuthe has a way 
of making you realize you 
know "something," 
although you can't quite 
put it into words. You are 
forced to think about it 
constantly and it almost 
drives you crazy. 

We did, however, get 
some concrete informa- 
tion from Keuthe. We 
found out that both Fran- 
cis of Assis and Martin 
Luther had a certain 
cou rage-but then we all 
knew that. We found out 
that Francis liked animals- 
but then we all knew that. 



We found out that Francis 
and Luther were 
rebellious and courageous 
as they left not only their 
families but their 
churches-but then we all 
knew that. We found out 
that Francis was into hair 
(Claire's) but Luther 
couldn't have cared less- 
maybe we didn't know 
that. We reminisced and 
thanked God with Keuthe 
that we were set free by 
the grace of God, but that 
we must not overlook the 
challenge God has set 
before us--the challenge 
to be all God would have 
us be. We briefly heard 



something very poetic 
and beautiful about God 
bringing "creative lovers" 
into the world. And in his 
final analysis Keuthe 
reassured us that in spite 
of all out frailties and 
shortcomings, God IS after 
all God, and peace shall 
reign in the end. 

Well, that's it! What? 
You have a question or 
two? You feel a bit con- 
fused? You want to know 
what Keuthe really said 
and what he really ment? 
You want me to sum it all 
up into nice little 
paragraphs for the Echo? 
You've got to be kidding!! 



Pac-Man fever epidemic cured at CLC 



by Gabriel A. Vega Jr. 

There are songs, t-shirts, 
beachtowls, jackets, 
posters, puppets, stuffed 
toys, and even television 
shows paying homage to 
the incredible critters of 
video games. Pac-Man 
Fever has spread like an 
epidemic from one end of 
the nation to the other. 
Everyone/ it seems is. 

playing these vehicles of 
video vision. 

Everyone that is except 
the students of California 
Lutheran College. 

The days of video 
junkies escaping from 
their studies for a 'quick 
fix' of Battlezone, Scram- 
ble , and Astro Blaster are 
gone. At least for now. 

As of last week, the last 
two video games were 
removed from the coffee 
shop, much to the delight 
of at least one employee 
who works there. 



"They were fine during 
summer when you've got 
the camp kids, but when 
the college kids are here 
the little kids are cursing 
up a storm," said coffee 
shop employee Karen 
Weidenhammer. 

According to director of 
food services Li I Lopez, 
the five video games 
(there were three in the 
cafeteria in addition to the 
two in the coffee shop) 
were for the entertain- 
ment of the summer camp 
kids who usually had two 
or three hours in the after- 
noon for free time. 

Lopez insisted that the 
games were removed on 
her own volition and not 
upon the insistance of 
faculty and administrators. 
However, Weidenham- 
mer did comment that 
some professors com- 
plained of the noise and 
ruckus in the coffee shop. 

"They're really loud 
and its hard to outshout a 



video game," added 
Weidenhammer. 

"We turn the volume 
down on the games," said 
Vicki Holden an 
employee of Conejo 
Records. "We do this so 
as not to disturb the other 
customers." 

CLC alumni Ed Rulenz 
who is the proprietor of 
RRR Cheap Fun Amuse- 
ment, the supplier of the 
video games, said the 
games could have had the 
volume turned downed so 
as not the disturb those 
studying in the coffee 
shop. 

But to Dean Buchanan, 
the vice president in 
charge of business and 
finance, the games were 
"inappropriate to the cof- 
fee shop." "It was not the 
intention to have them 
twelve months a year." 

At first Buchanan sug- 
gested that the games 
might have stayed if they 



had merited enough de- 
mand. It was pointed out 
to him that the games 
were netting about $150 a 
week during the summer. 
(Buchanan could not 
verify this figure.) At this 
point Buchanan fell back 
from the question of de- 
mand to one of ap- 
proprietness. 

Lopez was concerned 
that the parents of the 
students would not 
necessarily want their 
young adult, college-aged 
children to be "wasting 
their time and money on 
video games." 

It's true that CLC, that 
beautiful campus nestled 
inside the hills of Conejo 
Valley, is for a number of 
us our home away from 
home. But does having 
another home mean hav- 
ing another set of parents 
who are going to restrict 
our leisure time? Are 
these surrogate parents 



going to tell us how to 
spend our money, where 
we can go, and who we 
can see? 

Certainly there must be 
someplace on campus for 
some light entertainment 
beteen study sessions. 
The clubs and organiza- 
tions here need money. 
What a fantastic way to 
pad the 'ole bankroll. 

Perhaps the problem is 
with the administration in 
charge. Are they too stuf- 
fy to have video games on 
campus? Or are tney living 
like the Puritans of old, 
with the fear that 
somebody, somewhere, is 
enjoying himself? 

For only 25 cents a pop, 
one can enter the world of 
Tron and go where no 
man has gone before. At 
least for a little while. And 
now this source of 
vicarious enjoyment has 
been terminated. 



Fcho Staff 

Editor-in-Chief : Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Managing Editor : Gabriel A. Vega, jr. 

Associate Editors : 
News : John E. Carlson, Kath Guthrie 
Editorial : Paul L. Ohrt, Lori Bannister 
Bulletin Board : Sally lo Mullins 
Feature : Barbara ]. Hague 
Sports : Ron Durbin, Lori S. Long 

Adviser : Donald M. Ferrell 

Photo Lab Director . leff Craig 

p/y»fn stuff Lauren Godfrey, Roberta Reifschneider, Steve Tolo 



Circulating Manager : Vacant 

Advertising Manager : Doug Page 

Student Publications Commissioner : Kirsten M. Wetzel 



Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opi- 
nions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression ■>' 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitaions. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
off ices are located in the Student Union Bulling, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360. 
Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



page 7 



feature 



Caldicott: mute the nukes! 



by Sharon Makokian 

In the present world of 
terrorism and continual 
wars, it takes great 
strength to fight for peace. 
On Monday, Oct. 4, Ar- 
tist/Lecture speaker Dr. 
Helen Caldicott will bring 
insight and information to 
this idea as she discusses 
"The Courage to Be a 
Peacemaker." 

Dr. Helen Caldicott, an 
Austrailian-born pedia- 
trician, is now known a 
round the world for her 
powerful crusade against 
nuclear power and nucleai 
weapons. She recently 
gave up her medical pract- 
ice so that she could de 
vote her full attention to 
the issue of the nucleai 

arms race, , 
caiaicott has been warn- 
ing Americans about the 
dangers of nuclear power 
since her arrival here in 
1977, but it took a little 
longer to acceptably dis- 
cuss nuclear arms. In a 
recent article which she 
wrote for Family Weekly, 
Caldicott said: "Always 
my basic concern was 
nuclear weapons, but at 
that time this country 



wasn't ready to hear any- 
thing negative about these 
weapons-it was considered 
unpatriotic to even talk 
about it." Now the issue 
is out in the open forum. 
Eight states, including Cal- 
ifornia, will be able to vote 
on this issue in the Novem- 
ber election. Caldicott is 
speaking loudly and brave- 
ly for a bilateral (mean- 
ing Russia and the United 
States) freeze of nuclear 
weapons. For her, this is 
the first" step toward 



Caldicott first attained 
recognition with her book 
Nuclear_JN1adness: _What_ 
You T.an. JhH, first pub- 
lished in 1978. This short, 
yet powerful book deals 
with the dangers of nu- 
clear reactors and nuclear 
weapons. Although nu- 
clear power is a serious 
problem to Caldicott, 
compared to nuclear war, 

she states it is like '^a 

pimple on a pumpkin." 
In her book, she writes, 
"Only if we abolish nu- 
clear weapons and per- 
manently halt the nuclear 
power industry, can we 
hone to survive. To 



achieve these ends, it is vi- 
tal that people be pre- 
sented with the facts" 
Her mission, at CLC and 
elsewhere, is to present 

The facts of nuclear war 
are not pleasant. Accord- 
ing to Caldicott, there is 
no such thing as a "lim- 
ited" nuclear war: one 
single bomb would cause 
unthinkable damage. For 
instance, one 20-megaton 
bomb would have the im 
pact of twenty tons o 
TNT-five times the co 
lective energy of all the 
bombs dropped during 



mile wide and 800 feet 
deep, injecting all below it 
into the mushroom cloud. 
Up to a radius of six miles, 
every building would be 
destroyed and every per- 
son killed, many vaporized 
because our bodies are 
mostly water. Within 
twenty miles, everyone 
would be instantly killed 
or lethally injured as the 
tremendous pressures 

would suck people and ob- 
jects out of buildings into 
the 100 m.p.h. winds. 
Death and fires would con- 
tinue for over forty miles. 
"In a nuclear war. the 



"Only if we abolish nuclear 



weapons can we survive. 



>> 



World War II. .Although 
it is far too lengthy to 
pring here, her description 
of the devastation is stag- 
gering. Briefly, if a bomb 
was dropped, it would dig 
a hole three-quarters of a 



thousands of burn victims 
would die with no help, 
no medical care. Most of 
the city's hospitals-and 
the doctors and nurses, in 
them- would be 

destroyed." 



THE CHATTER BOX 



Getting back into the swing of things 



Well, by now, we've all had a 
taste of the 1982-83 "Lu 
Life" and I hope everyone is 
surviving. To all freshmen and 
transfer students: I hope your 
first month was not too trau- 
matic. Hang in there— only 
ten weeks until Chr istm as. 

****** 

The transition from summer 
to school (YUK!) seems to get 
mor e diff icult every year. Isn't 
homework just beautiful? Re- 
call a night or two during this 
past summer where you didn't 
have a thing to do-basically, 
boredom city. Now thanks to 
all of CLC's thoughtful faculty, 



we can spend our nights with 
history, English, Hum Tut-all 
those best-selling books that 
everyone is just dying to read. 
) ust don't get caught saying, 

"Oh, I love you, Mr. Book, 
I love you Mr. Typewriter...." 

******* 

New West residents: How 
many fire "drills" have we had? 
It uidn't take us long to make 
the evacuation in record time. 
Maybe we can submit a new 
s^ort to the International 
Olympic Committee— the Down 

Three-Flights-Ot-Stairs-Dash. 

***** 



"Mt. Clef-ites": New paint, 
new carpeting, new furniture- 
Wow! (Or as they say in the 
valley, "Totally tubular , Fer 
sure"!") By the way, how's 
the plumbing down there? 

******* 

Class of '83 (Yea!): We've 
finally made it! I know this i* 
only October, but May will 

be here before we know it. 
This is going to be a great year- 
Let's make the best of it, O.K.? 



Fer sure. 



Have a good week 



&£U6- 



Caldicott's concern over 
this "nuclear nightmare" 
led her to form Physicians 
for Social Responsibility, 
-a n organ i zat i on on p ooodf 
of the medical profession. 
The premise behind the 
group's existence is pre- 
ventive medicine-preven- 
ting a deadly nuclear wea- 
pons exchange. As Cal- 
dicott pu it, "What's the 
use of studying the very 
essence of life when we are 
about do destroy t?' ' 

Indeed, Caldicott is a 
very life-oriented person. 
Her motivation is the sur- 
vival of the race, especial- 
ly the children. Her book 
is aptly dedicated to her 
family members and "to 
all the children of the 
world." 



According 



to 



Caldicott, nuclear disarma- 
ment is "the ultimate pa- 
renting issue." In the 
Family Weekly article, she 
state s , ^Thc grea t es t si w gl hi 
his or her children is to 
work for nuclear disarma- 
ment-work to make sure 
that children do have the 
opportunity to grow up. 
Because why make sure 
the kids clean teirteethni 
they're not going to sur- 
vive?" 

Thus, Caldicott speaks 
for the survival of those 
too young to speak for 
themselves. Her dedi- 
cated spirt (as seen in thee 
portrays her life and 
inspires many to follow 
her courageous fight foi 
the survival of humanity 
Her aim is to guide people 
to action before it is toe 
late to act: "If I'm feel 
ing I'm having an effect 
and other people are start- 
ing tobe mobilized, 
there's a tremendous re- 
ward," she said in a 1980 
interview. 

On Monday night, at 8/i 
15, in the CLC gym, Dr. 
Caldicott wHI share some 
of her courage through the 
"Courage to Be" Artist/ 
Lecture series. A large 
crowd is expected, so 
reserve your seats in ad- 
vance through the box 
office. Admission is free 
to CLC students. 



page 8 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



feature 



Latinos - get caught in the LASO 



By Grahame Watts 

Have you ever heard of 
L.A.S.O.? It stands for 
the Latin American Stu- 
dent Organization. It's 
a relatively new organ- 
ization on campus, only 
in its 2nd year. Last 
year's participation was 
from eight to ten stu- 
dents, with student advis- 
ing help from their chjef 
adviser Dr. John Halcon, 
administrator of Bilingual 
Education at California 
Lutheran College. Now 
in their second year, the 
hope is to gather a few 
more people and to get 
more organized. 

Dr. Halcon, adviser of 
the organization received 
his Ph.D in education 
with an emphasis in Bilin- 
gual Education from UC 
Santa Barbara and his 
B.A. and Master's from 
Loyola, Marimount. 

The main purpose of 



L.A.S.O. is mainly to 
help pull students toge- 
ther and help talk to each 
other about whatever 
problemst that may oc- 
cur during the school 
year. For many of the 
students it's very difficult 
adjusting to college life 
especially if they're 
straight out of high 
school and not exactly 
ready for the drastic 
change in both the aca- 
demic and social ways of 
college. 

Last year's activities 
were that of field trips 
and barbeques. But it be- 
came very difficult to 
plan activities like these 
when there was such a 
small amount of student 
involvement. ' But Dr. 
Halcon hopes that the or- 
ganization will enlarge 
this year, for which then 
many more activities can 
be planned. 

Olga Chavez, a returning 
L.A.S.O. student exp- 



plains, "it's a great way 
to make friends and to 
talk about any problems 
that may arise during the 
school year." Richardo 
Jimenez, another return- 
ing L.A.S.O. student says 
that he finds most of his 
satisfaction from jsut 
helping other people ad- 
justing to college life, es- 
pecially "the monorities 
since it is difficult for the 
outnumbered to find 
friends of their own ori- 
gin. It's OK to be bilin- 
gual and comfortable 
with college life." 

But understandably, if 
you're habing problems 
adjusting or just making 
friends then maybe L.A. 
S.O. is for you. If so, 
speak to Dr. Halctfh in 
the Education depart- 
ment in Benson House. 
His office ■ hours are 
Tuesday I-2, 2:30-5:30; 
Thursday 1-3:30 and Fri- 
day 1-3. 




Dr. John Halcon hopes to pull latino students together 
through LASO. 



CLC remembers St. Francis 




Pastor Gerry Swanson feels St. Francis is a good figure for 
a college to commemorate. 



by Marcella Radovich 

Mon d ay, Ocluu ti * wi l l 
mark the 800th anniver- 
sary of the birth of St. 
Francis_of_ Assisi. This 
man is widely accepted as 
a follower of Jesus and 
a peacemaker with a true 
respect for*all living crea- 
tu r e s - He— k piubably 
tbe — mo st w r i tten abu a t 

second only to Jesus. CLC 
is joining the Roman 
Catholic Church by com- 
memorating his birth with 
two guest speakers, both 
of whom resemble St. 
Francis in an aspect of our 
contemporary world. Rev. 
Gerry Swanson, CLC's 
campus pastor, feels that 
St. Francis is a "good fig- 
ure to commemorate, es- 
pecially for a college," 
because one of his main 
thrusts in life occurred 
while he was a young 
adult. 
Francis, the son of an 



upper middle class textile 
merchant, fought in the 
war between Assisi and 
Perugia. In 1202 he was 
put in an enemy prison 
camp. The suffering he 
saw disturbed Francis and 
caused him to reflect on 
his own role in life. 
Legend has said that in 
1205 Francis disowned his 
father, stripped in front of 
the Bishop of the Catholic 
Church, and went running 
through town completely 
naked. Francis had been 
going through a "struggle 
between his father's will 
and God's will," says 
Pastor Swanson. His run- 
ning through the streets 
represented "joy, simpli- 
city, and foolishness." It 
was a "symbol in that 
Francis was saying, 'God, 
I'm totally dependent on 
you.'" . 

Francis remained a beg- 
gar for the rest of his life, 
but his determination to 
literally carry out the 
work of Jesus Christ at- 



tracted thousands of fol- 
lowers. He was compelled 
to rebuild the church and 
he attempted to do that, 
Swanson feels, "by living 
the life of Christ in his 
world." His motivation 
came from Jesus' message, 
"If anyone wishes to come 
after Me, let him deny 
himself, and take up his 
cross daily, and follow 
Me." (Luke 9:23) Reli- 
gion professor Byron 
Swanse a — frnh flint, "if 
anybody personifies total 
selfless love its got to be 
Francis." 

In 1 226 Francis died, but 
the impact of his life's 
work was so strong that 
just 2 years later, he was 
pronounced a saint by 
Pope Gregory IX. Francis 
had organized the Fran- 
ciscan Order of the Catho- 
lic Church, had promoted 
world peace, and was, as 
Professor Swanson puts it, 
"just an admirable 
person." 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



Page 9 



feature 



Boyce will help to solve a problem 



by Barbara Hague 



One of the new faces in the Stu- 
dent Center is that of Mary 
Boyce, director of counseling 
and testing. Boyce started as 
the director in August, replacing 
Tonja Hanson. 

Boyce is originally from Colo- 
rado Springs, Colorado. She 
received her bachelor's degree in 
human services from the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee at Knoxville. 
Boyce worked in the personnel 
department of International 
Students, Inc. in Colorado before 
pursuing a -Master's degree at 
Azusa Pacific University. While 
at APU she continued working 
closely with international ex- 
change students. 

As trie director of counseling 
and testing, Boyce will be work- 
ing with students directly-help- 
ing with academic problems, or 
talking to students who have an 
ideas that may be feasible. "I 
want students to feel that I'm 
available," she says. 

Boyce 's office is located in the 
Student Center in the upper 
level of the cafeteria. Students 
are referred to her from the 
Residence Life office, the Learn- 




Mary Boyce, as director of counseling and testing stands 
ready to help students with their problems. 



ing Assistance Center, or directly 
from a faculty member. Stu- 
dents may also make an appoint- 
ment without a referral. Boyce 
offers academic support and 
works with students who are on 
academic probation. 

Another facet of Boyce's duties 
is that of being the adviser to 
BACCHUS, an on-campus, self- 
help, peercounseling group. The 
acronym meanst "Boosting Al- 
cohol Consciousness Concerning 
the Health of University Stu- 
dents." Bacchus, incidentaly is 
the Greek god of wine. "The 
purpose of BACCHUS is learning 
how to drink responsibly, and 
for the student to make his own 
personal choice concerning al- 
cohol," says Boyce. Students 
who are interested in learning 

al coho l awareness in gen e ial, j i it 
encouraged to stop by Boyce's 
office. 

Mary Boyce's main interest is 
students-their development, 

growth, and what direction 
they're taking. 

Foreign students are especially 
encouraged ta visit Boyce's 
office for advice on how to ad- 
just into the American college 
scene. 



Arndt is a dramatic addition 



by Marcella Radovich 



Optimism, firm belief in quality, and an 
energetic new teacher are going to keep the 
drama department at CLC running smoothly 
this year. Michael J. Arndt, assistant professor 
of arama as of this September, is excited 
about his new position and is starting the year 
off by directing the first play of the season. 

Arndt is not new to the classroom or the 
stage. He earned a Bachelor of Art degree 
from Augsburg College in 1968 and a master 
of fine arts degree from the University of Min- 
nesota in 1979. Since then he has taught high 
school and community college classes as well 
as being an assistant professor at Pacific 
Lutheran University. Arndt has directed over 
70 plays and was recently the artistic director 
and talent coordinator for a weekly children's 
science television show. 

Michael Arndt likes CLC and feels it is small 
enough for his work to have an immediate ef- 
fect. In his classes he puts a strong emphasis 
on auditioning, resume-making, and how to 
present oneself. This way he feels the student 
becomes familiar with the process of audi- 
tioning and acting professionally. Former 
students of Arndt are here in the L.A. area do- 
ing television and film work. One student 



was recently seen on an episode of M.A.S.H. 

Although aware of the influence former 
drama teacher Don Haskell had jpver the 
department, Arndt remains undaunted. "He 
(Haskell) did a lot," but the drama depart- 
ment is undergoing some structure changes 
and "my position is different that Don 
Haskell's was." Unlike his predecessor, Arn- 
dt will not be involved with the television or 
radio stations nor will he be too involved 
with the communication arts department. To 
start the year off right Arndt believes we 
should not look at the past but deal with right 
now. "We're starting fresh and it could be 

<citing." 

The first chance for most of us to view the 
work of Michael Arndt will be October 14-17 
when The Mad Woman of Chaillot is 
presented in the Little Theater. Although 
written in 1943, the play contains many con ; 
temporary messages. Arndt views it as "a 
comedy with food for thought; a mixture of 
reality and fantasy." With a cast list over 20, 
"The Mad Woman of Chaillot" is a good play 
for CLC, Arndt believes, because there are 
large roles for the many women of the drama 
department. 

"I do theater because I like people." In the 
last ten years Mr. Arndt feels that through his 



work he has become friends with over 1000 
people. With his emphasis on quality, Arndt 
tries to make theater a good experience for 
everyone involved. He is totally committed 
to the theater and has great hopes for the 
future of drama at CLC. 




Michael Arndt likes theater because he 
likes people. 



page 10 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



feature 



Alaska brings the Hages to CLC 



by Jennifer Rueb 



Active in many pursuits, Robert and 
Florence Hage have returned to CLC this year 
to share and be a part of our community as 
senior mentors. Mentors are a unique feature 
of our campus in that they provide students 
the opportunity to communicate with people 
who nave led interesting lives at informal rap 
sessions in their Kramer home as well as with 
parttime faculty in the academic realm. 

The Hages are both from strong Lutheran 
backgrounds and attended St. Olaf college in 
Northfield, Minnesota where they met and 
married during WW II when Robert was a 
pilot in the Air Force. Robert is a graduate of 
St. Olaf college, majoring in psychology and 
biology and has served in various places as 
professor, administrator, athletic coach and 
counselor. His wife Florence is a graduate of 
the University of Alaska, majoring in music 
education and did her graduate work in 
special education. She and Robert have 
worked in the field of Education for many 
years, with Robert's work taking them from 
Washburn University at Topeka, Kansas, to 
California State University, Long Beach. Now 
he comes to CLC,, where he has served as a 
consultant to the first colleee president, 
helped coach the first CLC football team and 
even watered trees. 

"In t hose days everyone had to do 
everything... but it was an exciting time." He 
and Florence remember well the first two of 
the "chicken coop" years at CLC. From CLC, 



the hages went to Bailey State in San Fernan- 
do where he taught while continuing to do 
part-time work here at CLC. 

Following this period, the Hages moved 
their family to Fairbanks, Alasks, and the 
University of Alaska where Robert served as 
professor, director of counseling, and later as 
lead dean for rural colleges organizing col- 
eges in the "bush-country" for natives to 
more easliy continue their college education. 
Florence completed her degrees at this time 
and taught remedial reading to Eskimo 
children. 

Robert and Florence have made their per- 
manent home in Alaska where their five 
children all live and are raising their families, 
the Hages are currently building a cabin and 
open summers there enjoying their large 
family and the Alaskan lifestyle. Of all the 
places the Hages have lived, they truly enjoy 
Alaska. 



"It's a place to run away.. .a change of pace 
where you have the freedom to do your own 
thing... where people like their solitude." 
And Alaska is that: it's a place of real 
people. ..really living. 

In spare time Robert enjoys carpentry, 
needlepoint, ceramics and football. He also 
enjoys cooking and has make himself known 
and loved in Kramer Court with his specialty- 
chili. If you drop in to chat you can often find 
Robert working on his current needlepoint 
project. Florence loves music and flowers. 

"She is the family green thumb," says 
Robert. They both immensely enjoy their 
family of five children and nine grand- 



children. Here at CLC Robert is filling in for 
Dr. Gable, who is on sabbatical the semester, 
teaching General Psychology and Abnormal 
Psychology classes. Florence is busy with her 
church organist job at Our Savior's Lutheran 
Church in Simi Valley. 

The Hages also enjoy travel and will be go- 
ing to Europe in January with Drs Swanson 
and Zimmerman on the interim Lutherland 
tour. This tour will follow the lives of 
Bachand Luther and should be excitingly 
educational. 

Robert's own life philosophy is in perfect 
agreement with our own CLC motto-love of- 
Cnrist, Truth, and Freedom. "In order to feel 
productive in what you start out to do-give 
110% effort. ..don't ask when you're 
finished..." Robert compares life to his pet 
game of football and says that it's something 
you must, attack head first. ..but play in- 
telligently." His Christian faith is important 
to him and he appreciates his solid 
background. He was raised Christian and 
Lutheran from day one and admits he has 
never really challenged his faith by analyza- 
tion. To Robert the Bible verse Mark 9:24, in 
the story of the father who pleads with Jesus 
to heal nis ill son and cries out "I believe but 
help me in my unbelief," is meaningful. "I 
can doubt," he says, "Faith is built on 
doubt." 

The Hages are. a friendly and interesting 
couple who enjoy life, each other and 
students. As students they are here for us! So 
feel free to drop by and get acquainted. Their 
door is always open and the coffee pot is 
always full. 











GRAND OPENING 






* SPECIAL * 






Conejo Records 






10% Student Discount W/ID 


• 




Includes: -Records and Tapes -Needles 






•T-Shirts -Music Books -Posters 

• 






-Video Games -Blank Tapes 






s&>^ ^fy 1032 AvenidaDe Los Arboles 
^4 A <^ , Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 
CJ ^A^ CI ( 805 ) 492-2340 

^ m Offer good through 
°C T^cto ° ct - 24. 

Tr\T^ Sale items excluded 






• 






Robet and Florence Hage have serif iced the Alaskan winter 
to serve as Senior Mentors at CLC. 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Classifieds 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Personals for the echo need to be 
recieved the Saturday before that 
Friday's issue. Get personal for only 
25* for every 35 words. 



Infromational meeting pertaining 
to the Iterim "Theatre Tour to Great 
Britain" will be held at 4 p.m. Oc- 
tober 7 in the Little Theater. 



Those individuals interested in try- 
ing out for the 1982-83 Kingsmen 
basketball squad should meet in the 
CLC gym this Monday afternoon, 
October 4, at 3 p.m. Head Coach 
Don Bielke has also expressed an in- 
terest in statistical help for the 
season; experience is not required. 
Anyone who would like to help out 
the program in this capacity should 
either contact Bielke or the athletic 
office in the near future. 



FOR SALE 

'72 Honda 750 Motorcycle. New 

back tire - recent tune up. 

Everything works great. $1000 firm!! 

Serious inquires only. 

Ask for Owen 492-0297. 



WANTED: 

Experienced private air plane pilot 
to help student pilot obtain more 
hours. Will provide airplane. 
Call eves. Bill 496-9561. 



ATTENTION!!! 

New Wings, A cotemporary Chris- 
tian singing group, will be hoiking 
auditions on Sunday, Sept. 19 at 
2:00 p.m. in the I building (Theory 
Room). If interested call Laura Anne 
Adkins 492-0663. Also needed is a 
bass player, guitar player and per- 
cussionist. Come join the fun and 
spread God's word. 



PERSONALS 



This may be your only chance to run 
you fingers through DOUG 
SEMONES' hair. Don't pass it up!!! 
Each lock only 50*. Contact the girls 
of West 1104. 



To Garfield: 

Please, Don't let this feeling end, It's 
everything I am, everything I want to 
be. I can see what's mine now, fin- 
ding out what's true, since I found 
you, looking through the eyes of 
love. 

And now I can take the time, I can 
see my life as it comes up shining 
now; reaching out to touch you I 
can feel so much, since I found you 
looking through the eyes of love. 
And now I do believe that even in 
the storm we'll find some light 
knowing you're beside me, I'm all 
right. 

Please, don't let this feeling end, it 
might not come again, and I want to 
remember how it feels to touch you, 
how I feel so much - since I found 
you, looking through the eyes of 
love. 

Love, Frog 



Attention: My name is not impor- 
tant. Do you just love me for my 
body or will you respect my mind 
too?? 

M in K's Room 



Wartburg college graduates should 
stay on the farm. 



Carole and Karen of N1003 
Just wanted to let you know that 
your secret is safe with us. After all, 
who would know that you'll be 19 
on Sunday? 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY (Waka Waka)! 
Love 'ya 

Your Roomies 

Contrary to Lu gossip, Gail & Chris 
are still together!!! 



Flowerchild, 

Selene, our sister will be full soon, 
so we should join the cosmic mantra 
of Peter, Paul, and Many and of 
course a little Jasmine lotion. Peace 
and joy. 

Acct. 



To Frank and John: 

Everybody out of the room. There's 

a lobster loose!!! "Boo Skary!!" 

Bolo Head, The Thracker 
and GO man. 
p.s. THRAAACK!!!!! 



Gary (GIG.) Thanks for the 
memories Monday night was great!!! 

Yours Forever, 
Dana, Sue, Mary, Margot, Roberta, 
Sue, etc. 



To Peggy, Jeannine, Lynn, Debbie, 

Ruth, Tracey and Kim. 

Re: Party Monday night. 

You sure surprised me! Thank you 

very much! 

Brick 
Roomies and adopted roomies of 
705: 

We're going to have a great year. 
You guys are the best. Happy Birth- 
day Cheri!! 

Love 'ya all 

Julie 



Gary Kuntz - Man or Myth??? 



P.T. Turner, 

Its kind of late to say welcome back 
but its never too late to say thank 
you for being you and to tell you I 
love you. 

I love you, 

Qwendolyn 



AWS plans weekend 



ATTENTION WOMEN OF 
CLC: 

A.W.S Mother/Daughter 
weekend is set for Oc- 
tober 16 &T 7. This is your 
chance to invite your 
mom to spend a couple of 
days with you here on 
campus. 



She'll have the oppor- 
tunity to dine at the cafe 
followed by the viewing of 
CLC's first play of the year. 

After spending the night 
in your dorm room she 
can attend worship ser- 
vices (Chicago service) 
here on campus which 



will be followed by pic- 
tures and a fabulous 
brunch. 

Sign-ups will be taken in 
the cafe at dinner time. 
There is a minimal charge 
for the festivities. 



Teacher program giants 



Get Personal 

express those special thoughts 

in the Echo. Only 25 cents for 
every 35 words. 




xjuua> oooooooooooooooo< 



Malley speaks 
this Thursday 



WEDNESDAY, October 
6, Mr. Tom Malley, a pro^ 
minent Ventura County 
attorney will speak in F-1 . 
Malley is a member of the 
Ventura County Planning 
Commission and has been 
active in civil rights and 
enviromintal issues within 
Ventura County. 



Malley will speak at 
11:00 a.m. in Dr. 
Steepee's Theory and 
Practice of American 
Government class. Malley 
is currently involved with 
the Brown for Senate 
Campaign. The event is 
sponsored by the Young 
Democrats. 



Attention: Freshmen, 
Sophomores, Juniors, 
Seniors 



The Bilinqual Teacher 
Grant Program offers 
scholarships up to $3,600 
per year for students who 
are interested in or are 
planning to enter, the Bil- 
ingual Teacher Training 
Program at CLC. 



To qualify you must take 
a Spanish Language Profi- 
ciency Examination. Ap- 
plications for these grants 
will be available in the 
Education Office in 
December. Meanwhile, 
make plans to take the 
Language Proficiency Ex- 
am on Saturday, October 
16, 1982 at 9:00 a.m. at 
the Benson House 
(Education Department.) 



There is a $25.00 ex- 
amination fee. 

To reserve your spot, 
contact: 



Dr. John J. Halcon, Head 
Bilingual Emphasis 
Credential Program Exten- 
sion 491 . 



ASCLC 



Senate Agenda 



I Call to Order 

II Opening Prayer 

III Secretary's Report 

IV Treasurer's Report 

V Caleb's Thing 

VI Elections 

VII Election committee 

VIII Any other business 

IX Close meeting 



page 12 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



AMS sponsors 
Las Vegas Nite 



Nothing to do this 
Saturday Nite? Then 
come join the fun of Vegas 
Nite. Sponsored by the 
Associated Mens Student's 
(AMS), the evening begins 
at 9 p.m. and will last until 
midnight. The gym will be 
filled with the atmosphere 
of the Las Vegas hotels. 

One can try to outwit 
the dealers in games of 



blackjack, poker, or other 
card games. If cards is not 
your game, then attempt 
your luck at the crap 
table. To relax from the 
tensions of the playing 
tables, music will be pro- 
vided to let one "shake 
the bules away." 

Don't forget tomorrow 
night is Vegas Nite-BE 
THERE 



SUB will hold 



Coffee House 



Tonieht, starting at 9 
p.m., there will be a 'Cof- 
fee House' in the SUB. 
This is a chance to meet 
new people during this in- 
formal Christian 

Fellowship. Christian 



entertainment will be pro- 
vided, followed by 
refreshments. C6me on 
down and enjoy a relax- 
ing, fun evening of 
fellowship. 




Q 




IMS7 



In The Oaks, Thousand Oaks 

Open for Lunch and Supper 

• 495-3200 • 



|V,- 













You are invited to 1 






consume a free bowl 


1 MM! J&yM 




of our famous "Or- 
phan Anny's, split 
pea, tomato, and 1 


T.M. ■ ^^^t^t^rS^ 




green chili soup. 1 


> soup <* 


W *. 


Offer good from 5-9 


^ 


p.m. Oct. 4, 1982. 


/ 


Bring this ad. 
One per person 



Campus Calendar 



FRIDAY, October 1 



SATURDAY, October 2 



SUNDAY, October 3 

THE BEGINNING OF THE 
FESTIVAL OF ST. 
FRANCIS OF ASSISI 



7 p.m. Basketball Cheer tryouts. 

8 p.m. Coffee House SUB 

12:30 p.m. Football picnic/Pep 

Rally Kingsman Park. 

2 p.m. Varsity Football 
vs. Claremont 
Stadium. 

3 p.m. Women's Volleyball 
vs. Claremont Gvm. 

9 p.m. AMS Las Vegas Nite 

Gym 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation 
Gym. 

7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting 
Nygreen 1. 



MONDAY, October 4 



TUESDAY, October 5 



WEDNESDAY, October 6 

END OF THE FESTIVAL 
OF ST. FRANCIS OF 
ASSISI. 



THURSDAY, October 7 



10 a.m. Christian 

Conversations 
Jeff Dietrich Gym 
8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture 

-Gym. 

7 p.m. Foreign Film 

"Rome the Open City'' 
Nygreen 1 

10 a.m. Chapel - Gym 



8 p.m. Intramurals - Gym 



8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture 

Series, CLC Trio 

Gym. 



CLCEcho October 1,1982 



page 13 



sports 





FOOTBALL 

FOOTBALL 

FOOTBALL !!! 



While the Echo wa away, the Kingsmen 
football team was knotching up a 3-0 record. 
Here are some examles of the Kingsmen ac- 
tion, (clockwise from top left) Receiver Chris 
Sutton prepares to give a block for running 
back Pnil Frye; punter Bill Turner lays into 
one against Humbolt; quaterback Russ Jensen 
carries the ball around left end; kicker Jim 
Fitzpatrick boots a field goal against Occiden- 
tal; quaterback Mike Jones pitches to running 
back Phil Frye who follows the block of Bob 
Stone; defender Glen Shough racks up 
Huboldt quaterback Pat O'Malley; Kingsmen 
Rick Prell and Dan Houghton zero in on an 
Occidental runner. 



«: 




page 14 



CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



sports 



Kingsmen reach 3-0 with 52 to rout 



by Ron Durbin 



The CLC Kingsmen football team will go for 
their fourth straight win tomorrow when they 
host Claremont College for a 2 p.m. contest. 
While the first two wins of the season were 
convincing ones, 34-16 over Occidental and 
21-7 over Humboldt State, last week's victory 
was the one that left Head Coach Bob Shoup 
smiling. The 52-0 drubbing of Redlands was, 
"the best we've played in a long time. 

'The offense was the dominant factor, and 
it showed that we have really good balance," 
said Shoup, who all season long has lauded 
the Kingsmen defense while waiting for the 
offense to explode. And explode they did, 
scoring three times from outside the fifty yard 
line. Walt Thompson started things off by 
bursting through the middle of the Bulldog 
defense. The only thing stopping him was 
the goal line, some 68 yards away. 

Later in the first quarter Tim Lins hauled in 
a pass from Mike Jones that was good for 35 
yards and another CLC touchdown. Then it 
was transfer quarteback Russ Jensen's turn. 
He opened the second quarter with a 52-yard 
scoring strike to Mike James, and it was off to 
the races as far as the Kingsmen offense was 
concerned. Phil Frye, who has been running 
well all season, closed the first half scoring 
with a five-yard TD run, and it waj28-0 at the 
half. 

While the offense was burning up the field 
the defense was giving another sterling per- 
formance. After setting a record for least 




Running back Phil Frye over for a 
touchdown late in the first half of last Satur- 
day's game at Redlands. (Photo taken by 
Lauren Godfrey). 

yards rushine allowed in a single game, 
minus 43, only to be denied a shutout on an 
interception return, the defense once again 
dominated the opposing offense. "This 



group plays together as a unit really well, the 
front eight people are really tough against the 
run," said Shoup of the Kingsmen defense. 

This week Tim Faubel busted into the 20 
tackle club with an incredible 11 unassisted 
tackles and nine assists. He was aided by 
linebackers Pat Hibler and Mark Jones, who 
combined for 23 more tackles. Meanwhile 
linemen Glenn Shough and Tom Wilkes 
werg once again making things impossibjk 
for the opposition. The eight-man front that 
the Kingsmen use has been nothing but 
superb all season long, and should be tough 
once again tomorrow. "I think we're really 
good football team," commented Coach 
Shoup, "and we're at full strength." 

The second half was just a continuation of 
the first as far as the Kingsmen were concern- 
ed. Early in the third quarter Jensen found 
Steve Hagen open on a play that went 89 
yards for another tuchdown. A few minutes 
later Jensen fired his third TD pass of the 
game, a nine-yarder to Tim Lins. Jim Fitz- 
patrick added a field goal and it was 45-0 at 
the end of three. 

The huge lead allowed numerous freshman 
performers to gain valuable playing time, a 
fact well appreciated by Coach Shoup. "It 
makes things like practice go a lot better 
when everybody gets a chance to play on 
Staurday," said Shoup. " Our third string of- 
fense looked pretty good," he added, referr- 
ing to a fourth quarter drive led by freshman 
quarterb ack Greg Degennaro which 
culminated in a two-yard touchdown run by 
Tom Saake. 



CLC harriers triumph 



by Bruce Myhre 



On Saturday, the CLC 
kingsmen men's cross country 
team found themselves running 
in the rain while competing in 
the Westmont Warrior Invita- 
tional at Westmont. 

Although the conditions were 
far from ideal, the Kingsmen, led 
by co-captain Dave Maxwell 
finished 5th in the meet. Max- 
well, truned in a fine perfor- 
mance by finishing secondin the 
five mile-run with a time of 26.29 

Coach Don Green was also 
pleased with the efforts of Chris 
Spitz, Dave Geist, and William 



Champion. Spitz, finished 17th 
in the competition with a very 
respectable time of 28.13. 
Green, however, was particular- 
ly satisfied with the marked im- 
provement shown by Geist and 
Champion. "Both of these 
youflg men have really improv- 
ed. I was proud of the way they 
ran, the course was very tough," 
said Green. Geist finished the 
race at 33.12, followed closely 
by Champion who came in at 
33.46. 

Saturday, the Kingsmen travel 
to San Diego where they will 
participate in the Aztec Invita- 
tional at 11 a.m. 



Sports short 






Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
meets every Wednesday night 



at 7:30 in Rasmussen Lounge 




Whaddya expect when you play for a Michelob Light? UErW^&iUy-) 




CLC Echo October 1, 1982 



page 15 



sports 



Regals even at 2-2 after topping Fresno 



By Melinda Blaylock 



The Regals volleyball team 
defeated Fresno Pacific in their 
league opener Saturday, 15-6, 
4-1 5, 15-5, 15-12. The victory 
brought the Regals; overall 
season record to 2-2 after a Fri- 
day night defeat by Pamona- 
Pitzer, 15-11, 7-1 5,. 13-1 5, 6-15. 

CLC got off to a slow start in 
the first st age of Saturday's 



match, with Fresno Pacific 
claiming an early 2-0 lead. The 
pace picked up from there as the 
Regals rolled to a final score of 
1 5-6 on an out-of bounds Fresno 
spike attempt. 

In game two, Fresno again beat 
the Regals to the scoreboard, 
racking up three points before 
giving CLC a chance to bring the 
contest to 3-1 . Fresno took ad- 



Sportstalk : 

with 
ron and 

durbin 



lori 
long 



My name is Ron Durbin, and I 
am a sports fan. Have been since 
I was a little kid. So if I'm not 
writing this column solely for my 
health, and somebody actually is 
reading it, let them be warned. 
This is a sports fans column, 
written by a fan for fans. Now 
the term fan (yes it is short for 
fanatic) is one that has been 
used many ways over the years, 
not all of them complimentary, 
so to confuse us all a little fur- 
ther I'll add my definition. In 
the Durbin Dictionary a sports 
fan is defined as, "a person who 
enjoys sports, whether it be as 
a participant or an observer." 

I know what your thinking, 
this is a pretty broad category, 
but I never said that this was an 
exclusive club. Quite the con- 
trary, almost everybody on the 
CLC campus qualifies as a fan. 
Although not all of us participate 
on the intercollegiate level, we 
enjoy everything from intra- 
murals to jogging, to bicycle 
riding, to... .well the list goes on 
and on. As for the observer 
category, we all have this stereo- 
typical image of the sports fan. 
He sits in front of his three TV 
sets, all with the sound turned 
down, chasing peanuts with Bud- 
weiser, while changing radio 
channels to catch every second 
of action on the blacked out 
games. He does get up to go to 
the bathroom, but only when all 
three networks have commercials 
on. 

I'd like to correct this image. 
While there are a few sports- 
aholics out there, you may even 
have one in your family tree, 
I envision the fan as more of 
a connoisseur. Much like a wine 
taster, he can tell the difference 



between what is great and what 
is merely good. So with a whole 
year of sports action almost 
upon us here at CLC my message 
to you fans out there is a short 
and simple one, drink up! 

Hi, my name is Lori Long. As 
a Communication Arts major 
who is pursuing a career in sports 
broadcasting, I naturally love 
sports. You might be asking 
yourselves what does a girl know 
about sports? Well, after Coach 
Robert Shoup's Fundamentals, 
Analysis, and Strategies of Foot- 
ball class last semester, and Alan 
Fischler's Broadcasting class, I 
have all it takes, right?.... 

I thought that by co-editing the 
sports page, I would be given a 
great chance to broaden my 
knowledge of sports. With the 
help of other editors, 
writers, coaches, and players, I 
hope to accomplish my goal. As 
this will be a partnership-type 
experience, I would like to share 
a favorite quote found in the ath- 
letic office. This is for players— 
not just football players or 
soccer players, but players of all 
kinds, whether on the field or 
off, playing in the game of life. 

"If you think you are beaten, 
you are: If you think you dare 
not, you don't. If you'd like to 
win, but think you can't it's 
almost a cinch you won't. If 
you think you'll lose, you're 
lost i For out in the world we 
find success begins with a 
fellow's will. It's all in the state 
of mind. Life's battles don't 
always go to the stronger or 
faster man, but soon or late 
the man who wins is the man 
who thinks he can." 

Good luck and God bless to oil 
athletes who play this week. . 



vantage of Regals errors to score 
six more. 

Rebecca Joyce's serving fired 
the Regals up to score again, but 
four points was all the team 
could muster. Fresno captured 
this one after an impressive fight 
to the finish, 15-4. 

CLC finally took the initial 
command in the third game, 
jumping out to a 5-0 advantage. 

The Regals retaliated for their 
loss in the second game by 
holding their opponent to five 
points.. CLC won, 15-5, on a 
Wendy Welsh ace serve. 

The two teams battled back 
and forth for the lead early in the 
fourth game, but CLC finally 
forged ahead to claim a 9-3 lead 
before relinquishing the ball to 
the other side. 

Fine blocking and hitting led 
the Regals to an comfortable 
13-5 advantage, but Fresno fired 
up and closed the gap, 13-12. 

The Regals claimed a 15-12 
match point victory on a Fresno 
Pacific error. 

"I think we finally played well 
together as a team," said Regal 
volleyball coach Don Hyatt. 
"The team started being a team, 
instead of six individuals^ 

"So many people did really 
well, it's hard to single anyone 
out," he said. "We adjusted 
really well to the other team. 

"Rebecca Joyce had a super 
game, She played the front row 
the best I've ever seen her," 
Hyatt continued. 

Coach Hyatt was "a little wor- 
ried" about Saturday's match 
after Friday's loss to Pomona- 
Pitzer. 

"It was actually a pretty close 
match," he explained. 

The Regals had been ahead 
6-0 in game two and 8-2 in game 
three, but that wasn't enough to 
hold back the agressive Pomona 
team. 

Y As a whole, we didn't hit the 




Regal 's setter Wendy Welsh, 
shown here during a recent 
practice, was a key performer 
in last Saturday's victory over 
Fresno Pacific. 

(Photo taken by Jeff Craig). 

ball well as a team," Hyatt said. 
Pomona scored 26 of their 56 
points on CLC errors. 

"Pitzer served the ball in- 
credibly well," he said. "I hope 
we don't see any servers better 
than they were. 

"If (Saturday) is any indication, 
I think our chances look really 
good this season, if things im- 
prove the way I think they will," 
Hyatt predicted. 



Women's 



Intercollegiate 



Softball 



Meeting 



Oct. 7 in P102 at 3:30 p.m. 



All those interested are encouraged to attend. 



page 16 



CLCEcho October 1,1982 



sports 



CLC booters 

top Redlands 



by Teresa Iverson 

The Cal Lutheran Soccer Team 
met up with the University of 
Kedlands on Tuesday afternoon 
and defeated them by a score of 
five to two. Red lands scored in 
the first three minutes of the 
game but the Kingsmen tied it up 
with a goal by Foster Campbell 
which was set up by a fine pass 
from fullback, Bruce Myhre. A 
second goal, the best of the year 
according to Coach Peter 
Schraml, was scored by forward 
Chris Doheny. The third goal 
was made by James Tate, leaving 
the score at three to one at the 
end of the first half. 

In the second half, a Redlands 
player managed to score by net- 
ting the ball after Kingsmen 
player Chris Dohen crossed in 
front of the goal-mouth. 
Redlands scored again on an in- 
direct penalty kick which made 
the score four to two. Then a 
final goal by Bruce Myhre came 
in the last few minutes leaving it 
at five to two for the Kingsmen. 

Last Saturday, the Kingsmen 
played against Biola College 
which resulted in a tie of one at 
the end to regulation time and a 
score of two to two after over- 
time. This gives the Kingsmen a 
record of 2-3-1 . Cal Lutheran is 
scheduled to meet with United 
States International University 
this Saturday October 2nd. 



SPORTS 
WRITERS 
WANTED 

Anyone 

interested in 

fame and 

fortune 

contact the 
Echo office 



CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE 
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 
1982 



September 

4 Alumni 

11 Occidental College 

18 Humboldt State University 

25 University of Redlands 



Home 
34-16* 
21-7* 
52-0* 



October 

2 

9 

16 
23 
30 



Claremont College* 
Cal. Poly Pomona 
Sacramento State 
Cal. State Northridge 
Sonoma State 



Home 2:00pm 

Pomona 7:00pm 
Sacramento 7:30pm 
Home 2:00pm 
Home 1:30pm 



I » 



November 

6 St. Mary's College Moraga 1:00pm 

13 Azusa Pacific University Home 1:30pm 

*denotes victory 
















Kicker Jim Fitzpatrick will be in action again 
tomorrow when the Kingsmen take on 
Claremont at 2:00pm. 



THOUSAND OAKS 
LITTLE STONE-S 
WILDERNESS SHOPPE 




320 E. Thousand Oans Blvd. 
Thousand Oaks, CA 
497-0040 



Backpacking, X-C Skiing 
Mountaineering & Travel Supplies 

LITTLE STONE'S 

Welcomes all students back to school with the best 
selection of daypacks and book baas in the Conejo. 

* RENTAL 



* * 




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*ftEST. . BICYCLE TOORlNor • DOLT* -▼»' 



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• Fischer. # T8 




CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXI No. 2 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Freshmen elect officers 



by ).M. Stark 



The long awaited 
results of the freshman 
elections finally arrived 
Wednesday, Oct. 6. 

CLCs class of '86 shall 
be represented by Presi- 
dent Whitney Hower- 
ton, Vice President Den- 



nis Robbins, Secretary 
Eileen Aim and 
Treasurer Karen Stelzer. 

Victorious Whitney 
Howeton said after the 
runoff election results, 
"I'm just really glad 
they're over. I just have 
to do now what I have 
to do once we have our 



first meeting. I'd like to 
appoint commissioners 
and committies -most 
definitely a publicity 
committee." 

Dennis Robbins, the 
newly elected vice presi- 
dent, was unavailable 
for comment. 

(cont. on p. 2) 



Freshman killed in car accident 



by Nick Renton 



A CLC freshman was 
killed in an auto acci- 
dent on Kanan Road one 
and a half miles north of 
state highway 1 early 
Staurday morning. 

Thomas Huston, a 
resident of Mt. Clef 326, 
was driving alone in the 
car of his roommate, 



Craig Doherty, during 
the 1 a.m. accident. 

Huston, the 18-year- 
old son of Edward and 
Kathleen Huston of 
Hay ward, received final 
rites at Messiah 
Lutheran Church in 
Hayward this Wednes- 
day. 

Attending the funeral 
were Campus Pastor 
Gerald Swanson and 



three roommates of 
Huston. 

"I've talked to all of 
his (Huston's) pro- 
fessors. He was doing 
good and thorough 
work," said Swanson. 
"I think that the people 
of the dormitory have 
responed. in supportive 
ways to his 

roommates." 



October 8, 1982 




Election winners 

Clockwise from upper left: Whitney Howarton, 
President; Dennis Robbins, Vice President; Eileen 
Alm, Secretary; Karen Steltzer, Treasurer 



r-The Echo Chamber 



TOP Theatre still raises questions 



by Melinda Blayock 



TOP Theatre is not a financial obligation 
to CLC, although college administrators 
approved a short-term line of credit to in- 
itiate the summer conservatory program, 
according to A. Dean Buchanan, vice 
president for business and finance. 

Dr. Richard G. Adams originally 
presented to the President's cabinet his 
proposal for professional summer stock 
theater at CLC early last spring. The 
cabinet then consulted a fund-raising ex- 
pert to determine the theater's financial 
feasibility. 

Although the project promised to be a 
tremendous responsibility to be com- 
pleted in a short period of time, the 



cabinet approved the plan "with our 
blessing," Buchanan said. 

"All in all it's amazing that they were 
able to bring this thing off at all," said 
Buchanan. 

"We had to raise a lot of money," said 
Adams. He estimated that the stage plat- 
form alone cost $30 thousand, with an 
additional $35 thousand being spent for 
additional theater expenses. 

However, financial responsibility for 
the project does not at all lie with CLC. 

"TOP Theatre is not a college financial 
responsibility," said Buchanan. "We 
were not willing to take on the financial 
responsibility." 

CLC did, nevertheless, offer temporary 
financial assistance for the program's in- 
augural season. 



"The college has basically loaned us on 
a very short basis a little bit of money," 
said Adams, "but it will all be paid back." 

"There was a cash loan advanced to 
them that will be paid back," said 
Buchanan. "I'm not worried about it." 

TOP tentatively plans to continue 
operation next summer, although the 
cabinet has not yet given its authoriza- 
tion. 

Future plans include expanding the am- 
phitheater in Kingsmen Park. 

"What they'd like to do is have 
something a little more permanent," said 
Buchanan. "My own feeling on that is 
'no.' I'm afraid it would develop Into 
something which would take over 
Kingsmen Park." 

(cont. on p. 2) 



Ca^dicott 

nixes nukes 
page 3 



TOP 

bottoms out 
page 6 



Inside 



WRC is not 

for women only 

page 8 



Claremont 

shut out 33-0 
page 13 



page 2 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



news 



Freshmen elect officers 



(cont. from p. 1) 

Secretary Eileen Aim 
stated, "My main objec- 
tive is to let the 
student's voices be 
heard in the council 
meetings." 

As treasurer Karen 
Stelzer remarked, "I am 
excited about the up- 
coming year. I know 
that we will all put forth 
our best efforts." 

All the candidates 
stressed the need for in- 
volvement and action as 
a unified class. 

The candidates also 
emphasized that the 
freshman elections were 
poorly organized. 
"Dates and times and 
what was expected of 



us was really unclear," 
commented Secretary 
Eileen Aim. 
The election of Oct. 4 

'Let the 
students* voices 
be heard 

in the council 

meetin ' 



had a voting turnout of 
approximately fifty per- 
cent of a freshman class 
of 405. This initial elec- 
tion resulted in a runoff 



election scheduled for 
Oct. 6 for all of the 
catagories except that 
of secretary. 

Another forum was 
requested by the can- 
didates in the runoff 
election. Lloyd Hoffman 
and Ed Norick made the 
opportunity for 

speeches possible. 

Oct. 5 at 8:00 p.m. in 
the SUB the runoff can- 
didates gave their 
speeches to a quorm of 
approximately fifty 
freshman voters. 

Freshman Pam Tseng 
and Marty Brayason 
both agreed that the 
speeches were crucial in' 



CHRISTIAN PERSPECTIVES ON PEACE 
AND THE ARMS RACE 



OCTOBER 15-17, 
1982 




EL CAMINO PINES 
FRAZIER PARK, CA 



This weekend will be an oppurtunity for those of you who 
wish to explore this issue further. A. "brochure detailing 
the weekend i : &VtVS'--aM ."rou; the Kcv; Earth. The cost of 
the weekend is only $35.00 which includes meals, lodging 
and the program. Join the K'l Ca.mino Pines community for 
a weekend of education and re.laxa.tion in the mountains. 



their decisions on how 
to cast their votes. 
Freshman Dave Mills ad- 



'You could tell 
what their 
reasons are for 

running... 

the speeches 
were decisive. 9 

ded, "You could tell 
what their reasons are 
for running for office, 
and the speeches were 
decisive in voting." 




Runners-up in election 
Christi Havelah, (top) and 
Sal Valles. at the forum. 



TOP Theatre 
still raises 
questions 

(cont. from p. 1) 

Adams is confident about the 
program's future. "I think it will continue 
to go," he said. 

Buchanan, however, has his resevera- 
tions. "The college will not entertain 
loaning them any more money," he said. 
"I would want to approve their financial 
plan. The college can't divorce itself en- 
tirely." 

"CLC has been and will continue to be 
involved," said Adams. 

Adams and Buchanan agree that TOP 
Theater has benefited the college's public 
relations to a certain extent. 

"My guess," said Adams, "is that at 
least 2,000 people attending the plays 
this summer had never heard of or set 
foot on CLC before. 

"They liked it, and they certainly now 
know where Cal Lutheran Is," he added. 

"We want the public to be more aware 
of CLC and this is one more way of doing 
it," said Buchanan. "The more awareness 
there is of CLC, the better." 

Buchanan feels that TOP Theater will 
perhaps encourage donors to support 
CLC by letting the community know "Hey, 
here we are/' 

"We want to be known as a cultural 
center," he said. "Before you can raise 
big bucks, you have to cultivate. 

"You never know where the gifts are 
going to come from," Buchanan added. 

Adams agreed, saying, "It should be in 
the future a great financial boon to CLC." 



CLC Echo October 8. 1982 



page 3 



news 



Caldicott confronts nuclear arms 



by Sharon Makokian 

i 

"We must be like 
Atlas and take the world 
on our shoulders" said 
Dr. Helen Caldicott, to a 
full gymnasium on Mon- 
day night at CLC. 
Caldicott, a medical 
doctor who gave up her 
post at Harvard Medical 
School and her private 
practice to educate 
around the country 
about the medical 
dangers of nuclear war, 
spoke as part of CLC's 
artist lecture series. 

Caldicott's presenta- 
tion was a strong and 
powerful one. As a doc- 
tor, she described the 
world as her "patient": 
"terminally ill" with a 
"cancer" (of nuclear 
weapons that is) quickly 
"metastasizing" 
(spreading). Her 

message was clear-just 
as a doctor fights for the 
survival of his patient, 
we must fight to keep 
our world alive. Her 
solution involves the 
disarmament of nuclear 
weapons, beginning 



with the Passage of Pro- 
position 12 (the 
Bilateral Nuclear Arms 
Freeze). 

Before beginning her 
actual lecture, Dr. 
Caldicott showed the 
audience a fifteen- 
minute film of the after- 
math of atomic bombs 
dropped on Hiroshima 
and Nagasaki. The film 
showed the pain and 
destruction caused by 
the bombs, including 
some footage of burn 
victims and people with 
skin coming off and hair 
falling out as a result of 
the radiation. 

The audience was 
stunned and silent at 
the movie's end. 
Caldicott conceeded 
that it "was not a plea- 
sant thing to see," but 
necessary for our com- 
prehension of the issue. 
She quickly added that a 
single one of our 
modern bombs is much 
more powerful than the 
collective energy of all 
the bombs dropped in 
WWII. 

After giving a brief 
historical perspective, 



Caldicott drew the 
scenario of what would 
happen if a bomb were 
dropped on Los 
Angeles. Most people 
would be killed-even 
those In "shelters" 
would probably be 
asphyxiated. Medical 
aid would be 

unavailable— and the 
wounds would be worse 
than those in the movie. 

Caldicott told of some 
of the emergency 
government actions. 
For example, in the 
event of an attack, 
radios and televisions 
would announce that 
"we would have fifteen 
minutes to say goodbye 
to your loved ones." 
Next year, she said, 
weapons will be 
deployed that may be 
able to reach their 
targets in six minutes. 
This system would be 
run by computer and 
thus could be set off ir- 
revocably, by accident. 
"You've seen mistakes 
on your bank 

statements," she said, 

"computers aren't 



By homecoming 



Kairos keeps students waiting 



by Jennifer Rueb 

Last year's Kairos staff of 
eight people under editor 
Sarach Griffin did not 
meet several deadlines, 
and suffered from lack of 
organization alnog with 
having many members 
with no previous year- 
book publication ex- 
perience. Because of this, 
the distribution of the 
yearbook was postponed 
untill this fall. 

According to Kirsten 
Wetzel, Student Publica- 
tions Commissioner, "we 
will hopefully be receiving 
the yearbooks around 
homecoming." 

One advantage for the 
late release is that the 
deadlines is not so close to 



the beginning of the 
school year. This allows 
the staff time to organize 
and pace thier deadlines 
schedule. 

Under this plan the last 
deadline moves to after 
graduation which allows 
all spring events as well as 
graduation to be included. 
With a spring release, the 
cut off for events is the 
Valentine's Day dance. 

Another plus is the year- 
book costs less to publish 
on this schedule. The 
Josten company is usually 
bogged down with High 
School spring release 
yearbooks. Staggering our 
own over summer and the 
slow fall months reduces 
the publixher's price con- 
siderably. 



If their correct addresses 
are recorded, each 
graduate last year should 
recieve his this fall, too. 
"All addresses are on 
file," Wetzel said, "and 
each graduate will receive 
their copy." 

The same procedure 
will be followed with this 
year's graduates for 
receiving their yearbooks. 
Every senior will be able 
to fill out a form with 
his/her address, and the 
yearbooks will be sent to 
them. 

According to Kirsten, 
this year's staff under Lynn 
Craner is a good one with 
more experience and uni- 
ty. The layouts are 
already put togeather. All 
that is needed now are 
pictures and events. 



perfect." 

Although she 

frightened her audience 
with this situation, she 
did not leave them 
without hope. She urg- 
ed them ot work for a 
"freeze" now—before 
the deployment of the 
undectable curlse 
missies next year. 

She said the 
audience could 

be more 
powerful than 

Henry Kissenger 



Right now, she said, 
our satellites are strong 
enough to almost "see 
the number plates" on 
cars. Both Russia and 
the US can see each 
other's weapons' 
stockpiles. The new 
cruise missiles are small 
enough to hide in 
undetected places. This 
frightens Caldicott, as 
she emphasized the im- 
mediacy of the issue- 
right now, a freeze 
would be "verifiable," 
she said; with the new 
missies, it would not be. 
Thus, she urged not on- 



1 1 Z 1 1 1 1 1 1 



ly to vote for the freeze, 
but to "see that it 
becomes law." 

Acknowledging the 
gravity of her speech, 
Caldicott assured her 
audience that it Is nor- 
mal to be upset, even 
depressed, when realiz- 
ing the nuclear situa- 
tion. But, she urged 
everyone to overcome 
that numbness and pro- 
gress to feeling angry 
and thus able to fight 
the situation. 

To her, ending 
nuclear arms is "the 
ultimate parenting 
issue" in the life and 
survival of her (and all) 
children. She urged 
everyone to be part of 
this fight for survival, 
utlizing their con- 
gressmen and their 
power to vote. "This is 
a democracy," she said, 
telling the audience that 
they could be more 
powerful than Henry 
Kissenger if they tried. 

Caldicott received 
two standing ovations 
from the over 800 peo- 
ple in the audience 
(both before and after 
she spoke). The even- 
ing commemerated the 
birth of historical peace- 
maker St. Francis of 
Assisi. 




I I I I I I 



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PIZZA 
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Buy * large pizza, and get the second 
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EXPIRES 10-21-82 
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page 4 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



news 



Homecoming plans appear optimisic 



by Melissa Odenborg 

'There's no place like 
home" is the theme for 
this year's homecoming, 
and Lori Perrault is out to 
prove it. "I really want to 
promote the theme" said 
Perrault, who is in charge 
of planning this year's 
homecoming activities. 

The events begin on Oc- 
tober 25 with the pre- 
balloting for homecoming 



queen, class princesses, 
and homecoming 

kingsmen. Runnoff ballots 
will be on Wednesday, 
Oct 27. Monday also 
begins the class activities. 
Previous activities have 
been V.W. pushing, and 
rootbeer chugging con- 
tests. 

This year the senior 
class will be sponsoring a 
senior-alumni wine and 
cheese party to be held at 
the Conejo Community 
Center. "We are expec- 



ting between four and five 
hundred people," said 
Perrault. 

Friday evening events 
include a special dinner in 
the cafeteria, followed by 
coronation ceremonies, 
and concluded with the 
showing of the "Wizard of 
Oz." 

The excitement con- 
tiues through Saturday, 
starting off with the annual 
homcoming parade. The 
parade will be lead by the 




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It all means you spend less 
time calculating, and more 
time learning. One keystroke 
takes the place of many. 
The calculator is just part 




of the package. You also get 
a book that follows most 
business courses: the Business 
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professors helped us write it, 
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of calculator and classroom. 
A powerful combination. 

Think business. 
With the Student 
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Marine Corp Color Guard. 
Also included will be 
dorm floats and 
homecoming queen, the 
Kingsmen, and the 
queen's court. 

Next comes the football 
game against Sonoma 
State, which promises to 
be an exciting one. The 
day will be concluded 
with a Masquerade Ball in 
the gym with a live band, 
and pictures. 

Helping Perrault with 



these events is a special 
_committee. , Shari 
Soleberg is in charge of 
the dance, and Val Holm 
the coronation. Dana 
Fowler is planning the 
special dinner, and Kris 
Grude is directing the 
alumni activities. The 
classes of 1967, 1972 and 
1977, will be celebrating 
reunions this year. 

"We're really organized 
this year" said Perrault. 
"It will be great." 



TOP is top on 
senate agenda 



by Melissa Odenborg 

There was heavy 
discussion during the 
senate meeting last 
Sunday concerning the 
stage in the middle of 
Kingsmen Park, left by 
TOP Theater. Most 
senators were upset 
that the stage was built 
after school was out in 
May, and that students 
were unable to have a 
say about it. "It is our 
campus" said Tony 
White, pep athletic com- 
missioner. 

One senator mention- 
ed that the stage could 
be useful. With the 
power outlets it would 
be possible to use it for 
conerts or dances with 
accompanying bands. 
He was quickly dissuad- 
ed by other members of 
senate who pointed out 
that the floor of the 
stage was ruined and 
was not usable due to 
weathering. 

Many suggestions 
were recommended in 
and effort to make the 
situation better. One 
such suggestion was 
that shrubs could be 
planted around the 
stage to make it look 
nicer. Another idea sug- 
gested was making TOP 
Theater responsible for 
repair of the stage floor, 
so it would be usable. 



Caleb Harms, ASCLC 
President is inviting 
President Miller and 
George Richter, General 
Manager for TOP, to be 
at this Sunday's senate 
meeting for an open 
forum so students and 
senators can voice their 
opinions to them con- 
cerning this problem. 

Harms also announce 
that future senate 
meetings will have 
themes to make them 
more exciting. This Sun- 
day's theme is Hawaiian, 



It appears that there will 
be a Spring Formal this 
year. The senate approv- 
ed the deposit for the 
Hungry Tiger on April 15 
for this event during its 
Sept. 26 meeting. 

I 

They also approved the 
money needed for the 
coronation crowns for 
homecoming. Lori Per- 
rault, this year's director 
for homecoming, asked 
the class officers to "get 
on the ball," and get their 
class activities into her 
soon. 



Senate meetings are 
every Sunday at 7 p.m. in 
Nygreen 1. The meetings 
are open to everyone, and 
students are encouraged 
to attend. 



page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Let's be aware 



We are saddened by the death of CLC freshman 
Thomas Huston last week. We express our con- 
dolences to his friends and family. Death is always a 
sorrow, it is an especial tragedy. 

A death also makes us aware of the depth and 
fragility of life -- and how we often take it for 
granted. 

Too often we are concerned with things of only 
transitory importance ~ things like grades, personal 
squabbles or cafeteria food. 

Let us use this occasion to appreciate the things in 
life that are really important. Why not take the time 
to thank someone — be they family, friends or God ~ 
just for being there. Let us realize all the gifts we are 
given. Let's appreciate what we have. 




'Stupid Swedes, they can't tell THE DIFFERENCE 
between a school of fish and a Soviet sub!' 



Grounds crew deserves a round of applause 



Caleb's Commentary 



Have you noticed that 
the campus grounds 
look much better this 
year? We need to thank 
Jim Kuntz and his crew 
for keeping our campus 
green, cut, and trimm- 
ed. The grounds sur- 
rounding Peters Hall 
have filled out, making 
the new building look 
sharp. Outside the 
gymnasium is another 
area where Jim and his 
crew did some fine 
work. The grass and 
shrubs are a vast Im- 
provement compared to 
the old dirt. 

I know they have also 
been working hard on 
the new student softball 
field and when com- 
pleted it should look 
great. Don't forget to 
thank them when you 
get a chance because 
they deserve our 
gratitude. 

This past Tuesday 
thru Thursday senior 



Lisa Long and Dr. 
Michael Kolitsky attend- 
ed the Wohel con- 
ference at Gustaves 
Adolphus in Minnesota. 
The conference was bas- 
ed on the theme 
Darwin's Legacy. If you 
have a chance I am sure 
they will be more than 
willing to sit down and 
talk about the con- 
ference. It is an ex- 
cellent opportunity to 
share with a student 
and professor. Lisa will 
be making a presenta- 
tion to Senate concern- 
ing the issues dealt with 
at the conference within 
a week or two. 

The first Dave Waage 
Golf Classic was held 
this past Saturday. The 
purpose of the tourno- 
ment was not only to 
name a classic after 
Dave, but to raise 
money to by pencil 
sharpeners for the 
classrooms. Many 
classrooms are without 




these desperatly need- 
ed devices. Blake 
Mueller edged Pastor 
Gerry by one stroke to 
capture the Dave Waage 
Classic title. Jeri Cooper 
and Cheryl Johannes ran 
up worst scores but try 
to refain from ridiculing 
them too much. The 
classic raised $150.00 
and pencil sharpeners 
cost $6.50 so we 



shouldn't need to run 
back to our rooms to 
sharpen pencils 

anymore! Doug Storer 
had the most money 
pledged -- $93. 

The conference room 
located in the SUB is 
available for those who 
would like to use it for 
meetings. Contact me 
or the VP (Steve Wat- 
son's roommate) during 
our office hours which 
are 2-4 on Monday and 
Wednesday or 3-5 on 
Tuesday and Thursday. 

How about those 
Ohio baseball teams!?! 
The Reds and Indians 
completed yet another 
successful campaign. 
Combined they ac- 
cumulated 185 losses, 
were 45 games out of 
first place, and finished 
dead last in their respec- 
tive divisions. 
Awesome! 



Last week in my com- 
mentary I encouraged 
all the freshmen to par- 
ticipate in their elec- 
tions. Now I'd like to 

thank all of you who 
did! It was a great tur- 
nout and the result was 
an exciting election. 

Congratulations to all 
the winning candidates 
(front page). Good luck 
throughout the year. 

This week's lucky 
name to be mentioned 
is Coach Al 

Schoenberger. He pro- 
mised me his mom 
would give me a dollar. 
Just let me know if you 
want your name in the 
paper and I won't 
hesitate to put it in. 

Don't forget to dress 
Hawaiian if you come to 
senate. This is the first 
of many theme senate 
meetings to come. 
Aloha! 



page 6 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



editorial 



Financial responsibility of TOP falls on whom? 



by Gabriel A. Vega Jr. 

Was TOP Theatre "the 
financial boon to CLC" 
that drama department 
chairman Dr. Richard 
Adams thought It would 
be? 

Or did TOP Theatre 
bottom out? 

Since finances sur- 
rounding last summer's 
conservatory program 
were a major concern to 



all involved, it seems 
only right to judge its 
success from the 'bot- 
tom line.' 

Many sources within 
TOP Theatre agree that 
it lost money. One 
employee of the pro- 
gram said that although 
there were some nights 
that were sold out, at- 
tendance averaged only 
about 60 percent. 

The big question is 
just who carries the 



financial liability of this 
summer fiasco. Again 
and again the college's 
vice president for 
business and finance, A. 
Dean Buchanan has 
said, "TOP Theatre is 
not a college financial 
responsibility." 



Right, Buchanan. The 
way does TOP Theatre 
have aline of credit 
outstanding with CLC? 
just who is responsible 
if TOP Theatre defaults 



on its obligations? just 
how much more will our 
tuitions increase 

because CLC "has no 
financial 
responsibility?" 

Adams said that it will 
all be paid back. 
Buchanan is quick to 
point out "I'm not wor- 
ried about it." 

Unfortunately, the bot- 
tom line is that TOP 
Theatre lost money, and 
that is something the 



college community 
should definitely be 
worried about. 

The college 

president's cabinet has 
yet to give its confirma- 
tion for TOP Theatre to 
continue its red ink runs 
next summer. 



it will con- 
go," said 



"I think 
tir.ue to 
Adams. 

I hope it does go. 
Right out the college 
back door. 



Dynamo's Digest 



TOP stage clutters up Kingsmen Park 



by Paul Ohrt 



Over the course of the 
summer California 
Lutheran College was 
blessed with the addi- 
tion of Thousand Oaks 
Theatre and Conser- 
vatory. More affec- 
tionately known as TOP 
Theatre. 

Sounds impressive to 
say the least. 

During the summer it 
resembled a carnival 
taking place in the mid- 



dle of campus with its 
brightly colored tent 
and flags flying 
everywhere you looked. 

In the aftermath of 
TOP Theatre's suc- 
cessful debut summer 
CLC has been left with 
the remains. Namely, 
our very own gray out- 
door stage in the middle 
of what used to be a 
beautiful Kingsmen 
Park. 

Actually, the remain- 
ing stage is quite attrac- 
tive if you have a strong 



liking for lumber yards. 
Placed squarely in the 
middle, the stage can 
not be avoided no mat- 
ter where you are in the 
park. The large poles 
can be spotted from 
who knows how far 
away. 

In last week's Echo Dr. 
Richard Adams was 
quoted as saying, "I'm 
sure that the students 
will find a variety of way 
to use it. Aesthetically, 
we haven't ruined the 
(park) at all." 



Well, well, 
one person 
think so. 



At least 
doesn't 



From around the cam- 
pus the general consen- 
sus seems to be that the 
stage is an unattractive 
and unwelcome addi- 
tion. The sooner the 
stage is gone the better. 

Of course, we will 
miss all of the creative 
uses we could of used 
the stage for . After all, 
I've seen at least one 
person sitting on it 



once. The stage has in- 
credible potential if we 
put our imaginations to 
work. 

The stage could 
become CLC's very own 
helicopter port, an out- 
door elevated volleyball 
court, a frog racing 
stadium, or even used 
for communal sunbathe- 
ing. CLC could host the 
First Annual Thousand 
Oaks Invitational Shuf- 
fleboard Tournament. 

Thanks, but no 
thanks. 



Fcho Staff 

Editor-in-Chief : Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Managing Editor : Gabriel A. Vega, \r. 



Associate Editors : 
Wews : John E.Carlson, Kath&uthrie 
Editorial : Paul L. Ohrt, tori Bannister 
Bulletin Board : Sally /o Mullins 
Feature : Barbara I. Hague 
Sports : Ron Durbin, Lori S. Long 



Adviser : Donald M. Ferrell 

Photo Lab Director : leff Craig 

Phr*f> St?ff i*uren Godfrey, Roberta Reifschneider, Steve Tolo 



Circulating Manager : Vacant 
Advertising Manager : Doug Page 

Student Publications Commissioner : Kirsten M. Wetzel 



Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opi- 
nions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression i 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitaions. 

The CLC Echo h the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Bulling, 60 W. Ohen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360. 
Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



page 7 



feature 



Golf tournament sharpens CLC 



by Susan DeBuhr 

The first annual Dave 
Waage Golf Classic was 
held last Saturday at the 
Sinaloa Golf Course in 
Simi Valley. A reception 
followed at 8:00 that 
evening in Afton 611. 

The tournament was a 
fund-raiser, with pro- 
ceeds being used to in- 
stall pencil sharpeners 
in every classroom on 
campus. 

Principle organizers of 
the event were Alan 
Garcia, tournament 
chairman, and Mike 



from sponsors before 
the tournament, and 
over $200 was raised. 
The pencil sharpeners 
will cost $8.00 each 

Blake Mueller took 
frist place on the nine- 
hole course on Saturday 
with a score of 38, 
followed closely by Rev. 
Gerald Swanson who 
finished second with 39. 

The Try Another Sport 
Award went to co- 
players Jerri Cooper and 
Cheryl Johannes, who 
scored 76. They each 
received a free pass to 
the local bowling alley. 

Doug Storer received 



No more lectures with dull points... 




Top fundraiser Doug Storer shows trophy he was awarded. Emcee, V.P. 
Bill Hamm is behind. To the right is Marcia Reed, Miss Tournament, and 
Tournament Chairman Alan Garcia. 



Engstrom, treasurer. 
They had discussed 
(over the summer) the 
possibility of holding a 
golf tournament. 

"We thought that 
Dave Waage was just 
the kind of person you 
would want to name a 
golf tournament after," 
said Garcia the night of 
the reception 

And so the Dave 
Waage Golf Classic was 
born. 

The committee decid- 
ed that they should 
raise money for a wor- 
thwhile cause. The 
players got pledges 



the award for the player 
who raised the most 
money. He brought in 
over $90. 

Other players were 
Dr. Michael Kolitsky, 
Professor Armour 
Nelson, Garcia, 

Engstrom, and Waage. 
Scott Bohlender was the 
caddy. 

"It was a tough field, 
and I consider myself 
fortunate to come out of 
this with a victory," said 
Mueller. 

The reception follow- 
ing was a black tie 
event. Honored guests 
were President lerry 



Miller, Vice President 
Bill Hamm, Dr. and Mrs. 
James Esmay, Dr. Fred 
Tonsing, Professor Jerry 
Slattum, Swanson, 
ASCLC President Caleb 
Harms, and Waage. 

Miss Golf Tourney *82 
was Marcia Reed. 

"It was an honor to be 
chosen Miss Golf 
Tourney," said Reed. 
"I'd like to thank my 
mom for having me. 
Next stop -- Miss 
America." 

Hors d'oeuvres and 
cake were served at the 
reception, and the open 
bar liberally poured 



Proceeds will 



provide pencil 
sharpeners for 



CLC classrooms. 



Martinellis (sparkling 
apple juice). Each guest 
received a Dave Waage 
Golf Classic pencil. 

Because of this wor- 
thy event, CLC students 
can look forward to en- 
joying pencil sharpeners 
in every classroom in 
the near future. 

"The Members of the 
Dave Waage Golf 
Classic committe are 
proud to make this con- 
tribution to the literacy 
of students at California 
Lutheran College," said 
Waage. 





Dave Waage presents first sharpener for President Jerry Miller to use, as 
Miss Golf Tourney, Marcia Reed, looks on. Over $150 was raised for pencil 
sharpeners in clc classrooms. 



Official trounament reception hostess Mademoiselle Dilouise Gilbert 

CRANKS UP NEW PENCIL SHARPENER FOR DAVID EtTNER, JAY NeWHAUS, TOP FUN- 
DRAISER Doug Storer, Tournament Champion Blake Mueller, and Treasurer 
Mike Engstrom. 



page 8 



CLC Echo October 8. 1982 



feature 



WRC is not for women only 



by Kathie Dauber 

The Womens Resource 
Center is located in E-12. 
The center is for all 
women students. It is not 
segregated, so any men 
who are interested in the 
ideas behind the center 
are welcome. Dr. Jan 
Bowman, the director of 
the center says the main 
focus behind it is "to em- 
phasize women's perspec- 
tive of life and give en- 
couragement for 
equality." 

The center distinguishes meet once a week during 
two types of women the semester and will be 



pressure. Originally when 
the center opened in 1974 
it was mainly for re-entry 
students but is now begin- 
ning to realize that all 
women students want and 
need support. The se- 
cond type of women are 
students aged 18-23. 
Some of the programs of- 
fered to these students in- 
clude weekly growth 
groups. Dr. Bowman says 
there are going to be three 
groups that will discuss 
the stages of personal 
growth in a woman's life. 
The growth groups will 



students. The first is the 
re-entry student; these are 
women who are returning 
to college after a break in 
their education. Some of 
the specially designed 
programs for re-entry 
students include a seven 
week seminar series 
which includes such 
topics as Academic Effec- 
tiveness, Vocational 
Testing and Personal In- 
ventory. Also there are re- 
entry support groups to 
help and encourage these 
students who may be fac- 
ing problems and feeling 



directed by Mary Boyce, 
CLC counselor. 

There are many pro- 
grams for all students such 
as Women in College Ad- 
ministration; Expectations: 
Women in Business; and 
Women around the 
World, which explores 
the roll of women in other 
cultures. There are 
meetings every Friday 
between 10-11 a.m. call- 
ed 'TGI F coffee's," where 
women can get together 
for informal conversa- 
tions. 

Some upcoming special 



events include Creative 
Options ~ A Day For 
Women, which is a 
workshop with a wide 
range of topics and the 
Festival of Women in the 
Arts that will feature a 
celebration of the talent 
and vision of women ar- 
tist. 



WRC is not 
segregated 



Dr. Bowman says, "The 
goal of the center is to 
nave more women come 
in to the center, use the 
resources and become a 
part in some of the 
groups." She wants the 
center to have some im- 
pact and cause questions 
to be raised about the role 
of women and their pro- 
blems. She hopes to help 
women find out where 
they fit in and shape their 
lives to prepare for the 
future. She also desires to 
help students become 
aware of the cultural 
changes women have 
defeated to be where they 
are today. 



THE CHATTER BOX 



Oh say, have you seen? 



by Barbara Hague 



In case you haven't noticed, (or 
you haven't had time to count) 
there are 25 new TV shows this 
season. Well of course, we've all 
been doing our homework like 
good little students; we don't 
waste our time in front of the 
television set. Some of this year's 
new crop is quite promising, and 
if you are fortunate enough to 
have access to a TV, you might 
want to take a look. 

So far, I've seen "Square Pegs" 
(Mondays, 8 p.m. channel 2), 
which is about two high school 
freshman girls trying so desperate- 
ly to fit into the "right" clique. 
They are not punkers, jocks, prep- 
pies, or classic beauties, so the 



chances for fitting "in" are small. 
(For all you native souther 
Californians-especially fellow 
Norwalk-ites--the set for "Square 
Pegs" is the former Excelsior 
High. Yea, Norwalk!) 

I have also been able to catch 
glimpses of "The Powers Of Mat- 
thew Star" (Fridays, 8 p.m., chan- 
nel 4). The main character is a 
superhero from another planet. 
(Sounds like a weekly dose of 
"Superman"). 

I haven't seen any of the other 
new shows yet, and only the 
ratings will tell whether any of 
them will survive. 

Of course, I don't mean to lure 
you away from your homework- 
but I have the best excuse to 
watch and critique the new 
shows: It IS my homework!! 




Honor Wells and Jan Bowman, directors of WRC, 
are available to help both male and female students in 
£.12. Photo by Jeff Craig 



We've moved 



The Learning Assistance Center 



is now at E-10. 



Come by for help or just to say hi! 



INTERIM TRAVEL in ITALY 

24 days in ROME and FLORENCE 
with side trips to 
-ASSISI -SIENA 

-POMPEII -PISA 
—and others 

Enrollment limited. For info, call 

Dr. Bersley, X. 339 
Dr. A. Johnson, X. 321 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



page 9 



feature 



Philips are 'enthused' about life in Pederson 



by Alice Nicholson 



Tim Philips, head resident of 
Pederson Hall, is very en- 
thusiastic about his job, and its 
possibilities. This is nis first year 
as head resident. 

Phillips was an R.A. for two 
years, and enjoyed it immensely. 
He wants to go to a seminary in 
Berkeley. He feels being a head 
resident gives him experience in 
dealing with people, counseling, 
and related aspects he can use as 
a minister. 

One of Philips' objectives as 
head resident is to "establish an 
atmosphere where the students 
can study, form relationships, 
and relax without too much dif- 
ficulty." 

He describes his job as "very 
broad." His duties include do- 
ing all paper work necessary, 
counseling, enforcing the 
policies, maintaining a staff, and 
discipline. Philips maintains 
close communication with the 
R.A.s at all times, and holds a 
weekly staff meeting with them. 

Enforcing the policies he says, 
"is never easy." When either ne 
or one of the R.A.s has to con- 
front a resident of Pederson Hall 
about alcohol possesion for in- 
stance, it is always difficult. He 



does, nowever, feel it is 
necessary to keep the dorm 
under control. 

Philips says he will probably 
be a head resident for one year, 
possibly two. Sociology is also 
an intrest of his. He received his 
degree in sociology here at Cal 
Lutheran. 

His interest in higher educa- 
tion makes it nice that he can 
live on campus, and be in a col- 
lege environment. He says that 
he "enjoys the college, and the 
higher education field." 

Two months ago Philips mar- 
ried. He and his wife, Mimi, can 
live in their apartment (on the 
first floor of Pederson), as if it 
were off campus. 

There are no real problems, he 
says, about the arrangement. 

Considered a college ad- 
ministrator, Philips' job is, of 
course, a very responsible one. 
With this kind of background, he 
should be able to find a job bas- 
ed somewhere in the ministry. 
Mimi is a biology major. 

Even though the work is often 
hard, Philips does like his job. 
He likes being around the 
students, and helping them in 
what ever way he can. This 
should be a good year at Peder- 
son owing to the good attitude 



International women 
share their cultures 



by Jennifer Rueb 

Are you a person in- 
terested in the lives, ex- 
periences, developments, 
difficulties and distresses 
of women around the 
world. If you are, you'll be 
interested in knowing the 
Womens' Resource 
Center will be hosting in- 
ternational women 
students in a seminar titled 
"Women around the 
World." These women 
will speak about the roles 
that women play in their 
countries -- in the past and 
present, within the home, 
community and govern- 
ment. Some of the coun- 
tries represented wil be 
Taiwan, Japan, Algeria, 



Greece and the West 
Bank. 

These seminars will 
be held every Friday 
from 10:00- 1 1:00 a.m. 
at the WRC located int 
E-8 during the dates of 
October 1st, 8th, 15th, 
29th, and November 
12th. The presentations 
inculde discussion and 
question/answer 
periods. Our first 
speakers featured were 
sisters Ghada and 
Hanada Nijim. They 
spoke about Palestinian 
women in West Bank, 
Jordan. 

If you are interested 
call the WRC before Fri- 
day of each presenta- 
tion. Everyone is en- 
couraged to attend. 



Philips has. Residents all seem 
to feel at ease around him. It is 
important to have a good feeling 
towards any authority, so the 



residents of Pederson are lucky. 
Philips says all he can do is "do 
the best I can, and create a good 
i atmosphere in the dorm." 




Tim Phillips, head resident of Pederson Hall and his wife, Mimi. They "en- 
joy THE COLLEGE, AND THE HIGHER EDUCATION FIELD." 

Photo by Steve Tolo 



Wanted 



Scandinavian Dancers 



Reeded: Enthusiastic dance lovers to join 



Scandinavian folk dance group 



We will perform at Scandinavian Days 

If interested contact 
Connie Hovland 492-0102 



page 10 



, - 
CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



feature 



Hest er brings the gospel in song 



by Barbara Hague 

Contemporary Christian 
rock singer/composer 
Benny Hester will be in 
concert in the gym, 
tomorrow night at 8:15. It 
is the first RASC- 
sponsored concert for the 
1982-83 school year. 

"He was scheduled to 
come last April 24," ex- 
plains religious activities 
and service commissioner 
Larry Walters. "But what 
had happened was that 
Andy Odden (last year's 
RASC Commissioner) was 
over-budget, so the con- 
cert was postponed." 

Benny Hester is a 
relative newcommer to 
the Contemprary Christian 
rock scene. The rythym 
section of the Benny 
Hester band is "one of the 
finest in contemporary 



Christian music," accor- 
ding to Walters. Ronnie 
Tutt'on the drums, and 
Jerry Scheff on the bass, 
were formerly with Elvis 
Presley's band. 

"Benny's music 

possesses a creative way 
to communicate the 
Gospel of Jesus Christ," 
says Walters. Hester 
started his musical training 
at the age of four, continu- 
ing on through high- 
school and college where 
he played in a variety of 
bands and pop groups. 
He soon started writing 
his own material and was 
eventually led to make a 
personal commitment to 
Jesus Christ. 

Tickets for the concert 
are on sale through today 
for the advanced price of 
$4. The admission price 
at the door will be $4.50. 
CLC students will be ad- 



The Mad 



Woman Of 
Challiot' 

by: Jean 

Giraudoux 

CLC 'Little Theatre 

Oct. 15, 16, 17 
8:15 p.m. 

$3. -adult 

$1.50~child 



mitted free with the stu- 
dent ID card. "I figure ap- 
proximately 400 people 
from the outside com- 
munity will attend," says 

Walters. He is estimating 
that the total cost of the 
concert will be around 
$3,200 excluding ticket 
receipts. "We make no 
profit whatsoever," 
assures Walters. The 

receipts from the tickets 
go back into the RASC 
budget. 

The RASC commission 
is working out the details 
and hopes to have a Chris- 
tian film on Nov. 6. The 
next concert will be a 
double-billing with Silver- 
wind and Jamie Owens- 
Collings on Feb. 18. 

"Depending upon the 
receipts from these twe 
concerts, I'll try to have ; 
speaker or another con 
cert on April 30," Walter 
says. 



22nd season 




Benny Hester - His "music possesses a creative way to 

communicate the gospel..." 

Photo by Jeff Craig 



'Mad Woman' comes to CLC 



by Grahame Watts 

The '82-'83 CLC 
drama department will 
open their 22nd season on 
Oct 14 with the highly ac- 
claimed drama "The Mad 
Woman Of Challiot," 
written by the once great 
dramatist, novelist, and 
diplomat, Jean 

Giraudoux. 

Giraudoux was France's 
playwrite of the year in 
1940; and is noted for 
many fine novels, such as 
Suzanne et le Pacifique, 
and Juliette au pays des 
Hommes. 

"The Mad Woman of 
Challiot," is a drama 
about corrupt finaciers in 
search of a great oil 
discovery that's under the 
heart of Paris, France, but 



who will not hesitate in 
destroying this beautiful 
city at the same time. 
That's were the mad 
woman, Aurelia, comes 
in. 

The main characters of 
the play are Mark Jenest as 
the Ragpicker, and Marty 
Crawford as the Countess. 
Production designing is by 
Michael Roehr, and the 
play is directed by 
Michael Arndt, with 
costume design by Cheryl 
Talbot. 

Ardnt, the director of 
the play is in his first year 
at 'CLC. and is currently 
teaching in the drama 
department. Arndt earn- 
ed his B.A. from Ougsburg 
College in Minneapolis, 
and his Master's Degree of 
Fine Arts in Direction, 
from the University of 
Minnesota. 



"The Madwoman Of 
Chaillot," will be running 
from Oct. 14 - 17 at 8:15 
PM in the :CLC. Little 
Theater. $3.00 tor adults, 
$1.50 for children and 
students under 18, and 
C.L.C students free with 
ID. 

Other upcomming 
events scheduled for the 
drama department are a 
children's play entitled 
"Hello, Mr Appleseed," 
set for Nov. 6 and 13 at 
11:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. 
This play will also be 
showing November 7 at 
2:00 in the CLC. Little 
Theatre. On Dec. 8-11 at 
8:15 p.m., "An Evening of 
One Acts" will be 
presented and directed by 
the students of the 'CLC 
drama department, in the 
Little Theatre. 



CLC Echo October 8. 1982 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Visit the British 



Foreign films in Ny. 1 



During Interim 
several courses are 
offered abroad. One 
of these courses in- 
cludes a Theater Tour 
of Great Britain. 

The tour is hosted 
by Dr. Richard 
Adams, Theater Arts 
Department and 
Drama Chairman. The 
32 day tour cost ap- 
proximate $2000 for 
the dates of 
December 29, 1982 
through January 29, 
1983. 

Sixteen days will be 
spent in London at- 
tending plays and 
Theater Seminars 
with the National 
Theater of Great Bri- 
tain. On January 8, a 
three week Britrail 
Pass begins. This will 
include vists to 
Salisbury, Brighton, 
Cambridge, Oxford 
and Dover. 

One of the perfor- 
mances scheduled is 
"Much Ado About 
Nothing" while 
visting Straford upon 
Avon. The last week 
of the tour is the 
chance to see the 
other parts of Great 
Britain of Europe, with 
hotel credit, on your 
own or in small 
groups. 

Tour price includes: 
* 30 nights hotel ac- 



commodations in 
double or triple oc- 
cupancy 

* Round trip airfare 
from Los Angeles via 
British Caledonian 
Airlines. 

* Transfers 

* Services of tour 
escort - Dr. Richard 
Adams 

* 3 week Britrail pass 
good for unlimited rail 
travel within England, 
Scotland, or Wales 

* 1 Theater Tickets 

* Breakfast 
throughout 

* National Theater of 
Great Britian 
Seminars 

Price does not in- 
clude: 

* Passports 

* Laundry 

* Meals except 
breakfast 

* Excess baggage 
charge 

* Porterage 

* Insurance 

* Airport taxes 

* College credit 

All prices are sub- 
ject to change in the 
event of airfare in- 
crease or substantial 
in the cost of the 
British Pound. 

For futher informa- 
tion contact: 

Dr. Richard Adams 

Theater Depart- 
ment 



SENATE AGENDA 

October 10, 1982 

Sunday 7 p.m. 

Ny green - 1 

This week's senate theme: Hawaiian attire 



Call to Order 

Opening Prayer 

Secretary's Report 
Treasurer's Report 
Commissioners' Report 
Campus Security 

VII Rules Committee 

VIII Sign-ups for Homecoming 

Nomination Election 

IX Any Other Business 

X Adjournment 



II 

III 

IV 

V 

VI 



by Sylvia Kraus 



Campus activities is 
again sponsoring a 
foreign films series this 
year. Thirteen foreign 
films with English sub- 
titles are being shown, 
one a week, each Tues- 
day at 7 p.m. in Nygreen 
1. 

According to Mary 
Hight, the Director of 
Student Activities and 
Events, the films are "an 
opportunity for a 
broader look at flims 
from other important 
cultures. We are not the 
only ones who make 
films." 

This particular series 
will only be going on 
this semester. "It's an 
interesting series," says 
Hight, "It broadens 
one's perspective of 
movies." 

Campus Activities 
orders the films from 
various companies, 



such as Films, Inc. Hight 
is not sure how much 
the rental fees are, but 
she knows that classics, 
such as "Wild Strawber- 
ries,' are more expen- 
sive than others. 

"Wild Strawberries," 
starring Ingrid Bergman, 
will be shown this Tues- 
day, Oct. 19. According 
to the flier announcing 
the Fall Classical Film 
Series, this is "a widely 
acclaimed masterpiece" 
about a doctor's journey 
through "a landscape of 
dream and memory; a 
very vivid and dramatic 
picture." 

Hight Is encouraging 
students to go see the 
films. She says that 
although the showings 
"are going well," 
there's still room for 
more people. "They are 
all good for different 
reasons. It's a good 
program." 

The films are being 
shown free to the 



students. Funding for 
the films comes from 
the Student Activity Fee 
each student was re- 
quired to pay at the 
beginning of the 
semester. 

Some of the films 
already shown were: 
"Nosferatu," a German 
movie about Dracula, 
both the 1922 and the 
1979 versions; 

"Potemkin," a 1925 
silent film, made in the 
U.S.S.R. documenting 
the 1905 uprising 
against the Czar; 
"Rome, The Open City," 
a story of how the Nazi- 
oppressed inhabitants 
of Rome tried to regain 
their freedom; and "The 
Bicycle Thieves," 
(shown this past Tues- 
day), winner of an 
academy award, told 
the stroy of a Roman 
laborer and his son and 
the bicycle both 
depended on for sur- 
vival. 



TICKETS: The Who, Farewell 
Tour Oct. 29 L.A. Coloseum. 
Call 492-0209 or Journey to 
MtClef-. 



Classifieds 

Jeff O. Bear. 

Looks like everythlngs com- 
ing up roses. Thanks for the 
night on North stairs. 

Forever Bears 



IBM TYPING. Term Papers. 
Resumes. Reports. These. 
Special Student Ratesll DELTA 
Business Services 
526-5210 498-6666 



Announcements 
Attention CLC Women: 

Tonight Is the last night to 
sign up for Mother/ Daughter 
week-end. Cost Is $25 for a 
whole week-end of fun. Sign- 
up at dinner in the cafe. 



Personals for the Echo will 
now be accepted until 6 p.m. 
Wednesday. Please print 
deary. (It makes my Job easier 
and those of us chained to the 
typsetter will finally get some 
SLEEPI) 

HELP!! - Students, faculty, staff, 
friends. The Acedemic Prepara- 
tion Program (APP) has more 
than a doxen oriental students 
who need help learning conver- 
sational English. We need peo- 
ple to join us Wensday from 1 1 
o'clock to noon. Meet in E-3 to 
pick up coffee, cookies and a 
conersant. 

Carlita, 

Would you rather be wineo 
and dined, or serenaded???? 

I hear moonlit nights can be 
very romantic. 

Would you like to howl at one 
with me some evening?????? 
The Frito 
Bandito 



To Helen, my mother. 

Thank you for your love and 
support, Mon. I appreciated 
It. I dedicate all my work on 
the Echo this year to you. 
I love you. your son, 
Gabriel 



Edward, 

I miss your visits to our 
room. Stop by soon! (Bring 
some fruit). 

Your Banana 

Flowerchild. 

I'm worried now that CLC 
has this new computerized 
I.D. system. Soon we will be a 
"Do this, don't do that, no 
right turn, left turn only, sign 
here, stamp this, queue up 
there, show license, mothers 
maiden name, drop 
dead... .but first get permit." 
type of society and I liked the 
personabillty we had before. 
Acct 



Lazarus is alive and well in 
North 1002. 

Hey Knuzo, 

Sorry about those first two 
nights but you know the third 
times a charm. Catch ya latter 

beautiful 

The Lonesome Loser 



To: Wango 
Jeff-O 

Lisa-lo 



Karrin 
and Jana. 

Thank you for the B-day 
card. Now all I need is some 
beach, a couple Henry's. MT. 
Rushmore and the tour dog 
and I'll fir tight back Into the 
world of "acadamia ". (Nuts). 
The Gentle Giant 

To You. 

When the white eagle of the 
nort is flying overhead. 
And the browns, reds, and 
golds of autumn are laying in 
the gutter -- dead. 
Remeber then the summer 
birds with wings of fire - flam- 
ing 

Come to witness springs new 
hope borne of leaves decay- 
ing. 

As new life will come from 
death — love will come of 
lecher. 

Love of love -- love of life -- 
and giving without measure. 
Gives in return the wondrous 
yearn of a promise -- almost 
seen 

Live hand in hand and 
together we'll stand -- on the 

threashold of a dream 

From me. 
"Is there anybody out 
there...?" 



Jenni, 

Hope you feel better. Sorry to 
hear about you non- 
cooperative stomach. Come 
over and talk some time. 

The setter 

Dear Subworkers, 

Keep your face to the sunshine 
and you cannot see the Shadow. 

Love, 
?Rainbows? 



i' i u 



page 12 



CLC Echo October 8, 1 982 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Teter & the Wolf 



Symphony offers Prokofiev 



by Marcel la Radovich 



The annual Young Peo- 
ple's Concert will be 
presented Monday, Oc- 
tober 11 by the CLC- 
Conejo Symphony Or- 
chestra under the direc- 
tion of Elmer H. Ramsey, 
Professor of Music at CLC. 

Although the whole 
faimly will enjoy the con- 
cert, the purpose behind 
it, Ramsey feels, is to "in- 
troduce children to sym- 
phonic music" and to 
enhance their "interest 
and understanding of 
what is going on." The 
freature piece this year, 
Prokofiev's Peter and the 




Elmer H. Ramsey 



Wolf, runs along these 
lines. He designed a sym- 




COMIC 



NOOK 

SELL* BUY* TRADE 

New and Used 

Marvel Comics and more. 

SYCAMORE PLAZA 
3064 Cochran StrMt 

(t*rw*»n Sycimor* VO TtfiO Canyon) 

Simi Valley 

583-3027 



VISIT THE BRITISH ISLES 

A literary I historical tour 

with 

Jack Ledbetter and Gordon Cheesewright 

ENGLAND-IRELAND- 
SCOTLAND- WALES 

July 29- Aug. 27 1983 

may be taken for credit. 

For info see J.T. Ledbetter. 



phonic fairytale which 
shows children different 
instruments of the or- 
chestra. Each character is 
given a different sound 
which a child can 
recognize when it is 
repeated. Mark Truman 
will narrate. 

Another highlight of the 
concert will be Jacobs' 
Concert for Trombone 
featuring Norman Flem- 
ing. Fleming is the princi- 
ple trombone player in 
the CLC-Conejo Sym- 
phony Orchestra and 
teaches trombone at CLC. 
For an encore he will per- 
form Flight of the Bumble 
Bee. 

After the performance 
the audience will have a 
chance to talk with the 
performers and to see the 
^instruments up close. This 
is done as an additional 
benefit for the children. 

The concert starts at 
7:30 p.m., will run ap- 
proximately one hour, 
and will be performed in 
the gym/auditoruim. Ad- 
mission will be Adults: $3 
and Students $1.50. CLC 
IDs will not be honored. 



'Bonzo ' and 
John Wayne 

Tonight in the Mt. 
Clef Foyer is a chance 
fo you to relax while 
enjoying two films. 
Starting at 8 p.m. will 
be Ronald Reagan in 
"Bedtime for Bonzo." 
After a short break 
"The Cowboys," star- 
ing John Wayne will 
be featured. 



It is advised to br- 
ing pillows, lawn 
chairs, or a blanket 
for your comfort as no 
chairs will be provid- 
ed. 

A double feature 
such as this can't be 
missed. For a great 
evening come join the 
crowd. 



Campus 
Calendar 

Friday, October 8 - 

7:30 p.m. Womens Volleyball 
v.s. Pt. Loma / Gym 

8:00 p.m. Double Feature 

"Bedtime for Bonzo" and 

"The Cowboys" / Mt. Clef Foyer 

Saturday, October 9 - 

12 noon Women's Volleyball 
v.s. Whittier / Gym 

7:30 p.m. Varsity Footbal 
at Cal. Poly Pomona 

8: 15 p.m. Benny Hester Concert / Gym 



Sunday, October 10 - 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation / Gym 

1 2 noon Sophomore Class Car Wash / 
Mt. Clef Lot 

7 p.m. ASCLC Senate meeting / 
Nygreen 1 

Monday, October 1 1 - 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations, 
Dr. Dean Freudenberger / Gym 

7:30 p.m. Young People's Symphony 
Concert / Gym 



Tuesday, October 1 2 - 

7 p.m. Foreign Film Series, 

"The Bicycle Thieves" / Nygreen 1 

7:30 p.m. Women's Volleyball 
v.s. Westmont / Gym 



Wednesday, October 1 3 - 

10 a.m. Chapel - speaker Reuben 
Swanson / Gym 

8 p.m. Intramurals 

Thursday, October 14- 

7 p.m. Women's Volleyball 
at SCC 

8:15 p.m. Drama Production 

"The Madwoman of Chaillot" / 
Little Theater 



Friday, October 1 5 - 
6 p.m. Women's Volleyball 
v.s. Azusa / Gym 

8:15 p.m. Drama Production 

"The Madwoman of Chaillot / 
Little Theater 

8: 1 5 p.m. Artist / Lecture 

Film "Live and Let Die" / Gym 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



Page 13 



sports 



Gridders make it 4-0 



Kingsmen clobber Claremont 



by Ron Durbin 



While last weeks contest against Clare- 
mont, won easily by the Kingsmen 33-0, 
was little more than a quiz by academic 
standards, tomorrows 7:00 p.m. contest 
at Cal Poly Pomona could be shaping up 
as a full-fledged midterm. "The dif- 
ference in the level of competition is very 
striking," said Head Coach Bob Shoup, 
comparing this week's contest with the 
previous one. "Physically they're about 
like Humboldt, but offensively they have 
the best personnel we've faced so far," he 
assessed. While Pomona's record stands 
at 0-4, they have played a very tough 
schedule to this point. 

Saturday afternoon's game against 
Claremont went pretty much as expected, 
with CLC controlling the action for most 
of the afternoon. On the initial drive of 
the game it appeared as if the Kingsmen 
offense would not have things as easily as 
planned. The Stagg defense stiffened, 
and had CLC in a fourth and two position 
on Claremont's 30 yard line. At this point 
Coach Shoup made the popular decision 
to go for it. Quarterback Mike Jones took 
the snap, feigned looking up field for a 
receiver, and then flipped the ball to tight 
end Tim Lins on a screen pass. Lins turn- 
ed upfield, and seeing there was no room 
up the middle cut ot the outside and 
daylight. A broken tackle and two blocks 
later it was CLC 6 - Claremont 0. 

Jim Fitzpatrick added an extra point, 




CLC tight end Tim Lins turns upfield and eventually 
scores on this Mike Jones screen pass. (Photo taken 
by Lauren Godfrey). 

and a few minutes later a 36-yard field 
goal, and it was 10-0. Then it was 
defense time. Doug Semones made a div- 
ing interception, giving CLC great field 
position at the Staggs twenty, a privilege 
they relinquished seconds later on a Tom 
Saake fumble. All this did was set the 
stage for the play of the game. Clare- 
mont's Chris Vicino dropped back to pass. 



Meanwhile Kingsmen defensive lineman 
Tom Wilkes charged through the 
blockers, and came up beside Vicino. In- 
stead of applying the expected crunching 
hit, Wilkes reached out and grabbed the 
ball from the startled quaterback's grasp. 
He then thundered over the goal line for a 
1 7-0 advantage. 

Late in the first half the offense began 
to click. This time with Russ Jenson at the 
helm, the Kingsmen marched eighty 
yards in just over a minute. The drive 
culminated when Jensen dropped back 
and lofted a perfectly timed pass to a 
streaking Chris Sutton. Sutton made the 
headfirst dive look easy, and the 
Kingsmen ran the halftime score to 24-0. 

While much notice has been given to 
the defense, which has not been scored 
on in three games, not much has been 
said about the Kingsmen's two quarter- 
back offense, "The concept that we've 
gone with is that we have a first string of 
1 5 people, and both Jensen and Jones are 
on it," explained Shoup. "You need two 
things to make this type of offense work. 
First the quarterbacks must be supportive 
of one another, and secondly the offense 
has to be mature enough to accept the 
dual-quarterbacks. If you have two 
quarterbacks that aren't equal the system 
won't work, but we are lucky to have two 
such gifted athletes at this level," says 
Shoup. "The key factor is how the team 
produces." 

(Continued on back page) 




Hit of the year ??? 

A shot like this only comes alona once in a while. Kingsman 
Rick Pre/1 devastates this Occidental kick-returner on a second 
half play in CLCs season opener. (Photo taken by Ron Durbin) 




Maybe we should study Naah! 




page 14 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



sports 



Regals need only three 
to beat Claremont 



by Ron Durbin 



While the CLC Kingsmen 
were mopping up the football 
field with Claremont's Staggs, 
the Regal volleyball team was 
doing likewise in the gym. 
Led by middle blocker Rebec- 
ca Joyce's seven kills and 
some textbook passing and 
blocking, the Regals had little 
trouble stopping Claremont 
15-5, 15-4, and 15-9. The 
match brought CLC's current 
record to 3-2, 1-0 in league 
play. 

"The team as a whole is 
very up right now," com- 
mented Coach Don Hyatt. 
"They're starting to believe in 
themselves, and they're really 
coming together." 

Together is the way they 
played Saturday, as excellent 
passlg allowed CLC to set a 
season high kill ratio of 54 
percent, which was up from a 
previous best of 32 percent. 
Dorothy Johnson, Karyn 
Haight, and Diane Jensen all 
had exceptional games 



against the taller Claremont 
team. "The overall improve- 
ment of our offense was the 
key," said Hyatt. 



But while the offense was 
playing extremely well, it was 
not a one-dimensional game. 
Defensively the Regals were 
also playing it to the hilt. For 
a while it seemed all Clare- 
mont could do was just to get 
the ball back over the net, as 
the Regal blockers made the 
Claremont attack anything 
but effective. 

This last Tuesday the Regals 
scrimmaged with Moorpark, 
and tonight they are at home 
against Pt. Loma for a 7:30 
contest. Then tomorrow they 
take on Whittier in a non- 
league match at twelve 
o'clock in the CLC gym. "Both 
Pt. Loma and Whittier boast of 
large returning squads," said 
Hyatt of the two weekend 
matches. "They should have a 
slight edge in experience. But 
the way the team is coming 
together I don't feel this is go- 
ing to be the edge they need," 
he added. 




Coach Don Hyatt discusses strategy with middle blocker 
Becky Joyce. (Photo taken by Jeff Craig). 



Soccer team beaten in overtime 



by Teresa Iverson 



The Kingsmen Soccer team 
found themselves up against 
some pretty stiff competition 
when they were defeated by 




1982 Regal 's Volleyball Schedule 



October 






8 


Point Loma 


Home 


9 


Whittier 


Home 


12 


Westmont 


Home 


14 


S.C.C. 


Away 


15 


Azusa Pacific 


Home 


19 


L.A. Baptist 


Home 


22 


Fresno Pacific 


Away 


23 


Sonoma State 






Tourney 


Away 


26 


Biola 


Away 



28 
30 



November 



5-6 



10 



Redlands 
Westmont 

Cal. Baptist 
District Playoffs 
Claremont 



Home 



Away 



Home 
Westmont 
Away 



Diane Jensen dinks the ball over two Claremont 
defenders in CLC's recent win. Regal Karyn 
Haight looks on. (Photo taken by Jeff Craig). 



United States International 
University in San Diego last 
Saturday. 

U.S.I.U. scored first, just 
minutes into the game on an 
indirect penalty kick. The 
Kingsmen followed with a 
score by James Tate on a fine 
assist by Foster Campbell. 
Although they lost the con- 
test, the Kingsmen held their 
own. The score was tied at 
one to one the remainder of 
the first and second half, 
however U.S.I.U. scored just 
minutes into overtime ending 
the game at two to one. 

Coach Schraml was very 
pleased with the outcome of 
the game considering the 
talent of the opposing team. 
U.S.I.U. had a definite advan- 
tage over CLC considering the 
majority of the team con- 
sisted of extremely skilled 
foriegn players. 

Co-captain Bruce Myhre 
was also pleased with the per- 
formance of the defense. 
"The defense has played quite 
well this year so far, and I was 
happy with their play again 
this Saturday," stated Myhre. 
He was referring specifically 
to fullbacks Randy Wagner, 
Chuck Knauer, Dean Carlson, 
and goalkeeper Blair Hender- 
son. 

The Kingsmen will play their 
next match tomorrow against 
U.C. Riverside, in Riverside, at 
1 1 a.m. 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



page 15 



sports 



Sportstalk : 

with 
ron and 

durbin 



lori 



long 



Ron Durbin 

Thoughts on the Weekend 
The Regal volleyball team 
really looked good against 
Claremont Saturday after- 
noon. Not only that, but they 
played well too. It's kind of a 
vague description to say that 
a team is "really getting it 
together," but in this case it's 
an accurate one. Watching 
the Claremont match I had to 
wonder if this was the same 
team I had seen earlier this 
season against SCC. The 
answer: no. The difference 
here is experience, and the 
more experience they get the 
better they will become. It'll 
be interesting, in light of their 
steady improvement to this 
point, to see how tough 
they'll be after a couple of 
more weeks. Against SCC 
they looked a little unorganiz- 
ed, but against Claremont 
they looked (what's the word 
I'm looking for... oh yeah) 
together... 

What about football? 

So far this season there 
have been almost as many 
yawns as ther have been CLC 
touchdowns. Not that winn- 
ing is boring, it isn't. Even if it 
were every coach in the world 
would like to be bored to 
death by victory. It's )ust that 
I can't wait to see what the 
Kingsmen can really do, and 
the only way to find out is to 
play an opponent that at least 
has a prayer. Ahh, but we 
may not be bored for long 
promises Coach Bob Shoup, 
because the tough games (Sac 
State, Northridge, Sonoma 
State) will soon be upon us. 
One more thing. 
When Tom "Wildebeast" 
Wilkes, a defensive tackle, 
wrestled the ball away from 
Claremont's Chris Vincino and 
stampeded in for CLC's se- 
cond TD Saturday I sort of felf 
sorry for the Claremont 
quarterback. That is until I 
realized he had taken the easy 
way out. It was either that or 
get HIT by the big nine-zero. 
Was that a handoff Chris? 



How about them Dodgers? 

Being a native of the San 
Francisco area it shouldn't be 
too hard to guess who I was 
rooting for on Sunday. But 
take heart Dodger fans, 
there's always next year. 
Besides, winning it all 
wouldn't mean a thing if you 
didn't lose once in a while... 



Lori Long 

As the Kingsmen football 
season moves on, I wonder 
what being ranked number 2 
in the Nation really means. 
We have played teams these 
past four weeks and come off 
with great victories, but 
somehow I feel like we 
haven't really been tested. 

Don't misunderstand, we 
do deserve the ranking of 
number 2. We are a great 
football team--with the 
number 1 defense in the Na- 
tion and a very well balanced 
offense. Our rushing is as 
tough as our passing with 800 
total yards for each so far this 
season. So there is no ques- 
tion about our strengths. Our 
real tests will be in the next 
few weeks when we play 
teams like Cal Poly Pomona on 
Saturday, their Homecoming, 
Sacramento State, whose 
record is currently 4-0, on Oc- 
tober 16, Cal State Northridge 
who is out for revenge, after 
last years Kingsmen victory, 
and St. Mary's, who has the 
advantage of the home field. 

The pressure will be on 
because it is much easier to 
move down In the rankings 
than up... Wouldn't number 
one look fantastic in six 
weeks? 

"And then depression set 
in..." What happened to the 
Dodgers? I was a little bit em- 
barassed to say I was rooting 
for them after Sunday's 
defeat. I was hoping they 
would pull it out when Dusty 
Baker hit a double in the 8th 
to bring the score a tad bit 
closer but alas, they failed. 
But as long as Steve Sax is 
part of the Dodger Club I will 
always be a dedicated fan. 



Kingsmen harriers compete 
in Aztec Invitational 



by Bruce Myhre 



On Saturday, the CLC men's 
cross country team travelled 
south to San Diego to par- 
ticipate in the Aztec Invita- 
tional. 

Under warm and sunny 
skies, the Kingsmen faced a 
highly competitive field of op- 
position that included over 
forty schobls. When all was 
said and done the harriers 
found themselves in 28th 
place. Brigham Young Univer- 
sity finished first to capture 
the championship. 

The Kingsmen were led by 
the fine running of Dave Max- 
well and Chris Spitz. Maxwell 
completed the 10,000 meter 
run (6.2 miles) 9 1 st out of 258 
collegiate runners with an 



outstanding time of 33.20. 
Spitz was the next Kingsmen 
to finish the race, recording a 
fine time of 36.18. 

Dave Geist continued to 
show improvement by 
finishing third on the team at 
38.55. He was followed 
closely by teamates )eff 
Thompson 40.59 and WilHam 
Champion 41.31. 

Coach Don Green was 
pleased with the way his run- 
ners performed, considering 
the difficulty of the course 
they were up against., "I've 
only seen one cross country 
course tougher than our's and 
that's this one," stated Green. 

The Kingsmen travel to 
Bakersfield tomorrow to com- 
pete in the Baker|fleld Invita- 
tional. 



GRAND OPENING 
• SPECIAL • 

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10% Student Discount W/JD 

Includes: -Records and Tapes -Needles 
-T -Shirts -Music Books -Posters 
-Video Games -Blank Tapes 



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Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 

(805) 492-2340 

Offer good through 
Oct. 24. 

Sale items excluded, 






Fellowship of Christian AthMstes 
meets every Wednesday night 

at 7:30 in Rasmussen Lounge 



page 16 



CLC Echo October 8, 1982 



sports 




Kingsmen take Claremont to the cleaners ; 33-0 



777e Kingsmen defense will try to put the crunch 
on Cal Poly Pomona this Saturday at 7 p.m. 



(Cont. from page 13) 

And produce they have, outscoring 
their opponents 140 to 23 in their first 
four games. Production like this is what 
has the Kingsmen ranked third in the 
NAIA as of last weekend. That could im- 
prove this Wednesday when the new 
ratings come out. 

For the game the two QB's completed 
1 5 of 24 passes, with Jensen going 1 2 for 
18 while (ones hit on three of six and the 
touchdown pass to Lins. Jensen threw for 
two TD's, the one to Sutton, and then a 
third quater strike to Steve Hagen that 
covered 1 1 yards. Seconds later the 
Kingsmen defense got to Stagg quarter- 
back Jason Bell in the end zone for a safe- 



ty, and that was how it ended; at 33-0. 

The Staggs did threaten to end the CLC 
scoreless string late in the fourth quarter, 
as they put together their best drive of 
the game. This time it was the defensive 
secondary which rose to the occasion. 
Defensive back Mike Duffy, a freshman 
from Buena Park, stepped in front of the 
Claremont receiver in the end zone and 
came up with the interception that iced 
the shutout. 

The greatest benefit of the Kingsmen's 
recent success is the opportunity to play 
the bench, a fact well noted by Coach 
Shoup. "Our backup people are keeping 
their competitive edge," he noted. 



TAtlGPTt PARTY 



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CARAVAN TO POMONA 



4:30-5:15 



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(Tailgate party) 



5:30-7:00 4 KEGS of BEER 
GAME 7:00-10:00 

POSTCAME PARTY AT WEBER'S 10:30- 



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CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE 
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

1 982 




September 

4 Alumni 


Home 




11 


Occidental College 


34-16* 




18 


Humboldt State University 


21-7* 




25 
October 


University of Redlands 


52-0* 










2 


Claremont College 


33-0* 




9 


Cal. Poly Pomona Pomona 7:00pm 




16 


Sacramento State Sacramento 7:30pm 




23 


Cal. State Northridge Home 2:00pm 




30 


Sonoma State Home 1:30pm 




November 






6 


St. Mary's College Moraga 


1:00pm 




13 


Azusa Pacific University Home 


1:30pm 






Running back Noel Hicks rambles against Humboldt 
(Photo taken by Lauren Godfrey). 




CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 
Thousand Oaks, 

California 
Permit No 68 

VolumeXXflNo. 4 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



October 22, 1982 



Senate announces 
February Kairos 



By John Carlson 

The 1981-82 Kairos will 
not be distributed until 
spring registration, student 
publication commissioner 
Kirsten Wetzel announc- 
ed at the ASCLC senate's 
Oct. 17 meeting. 

"Due to the lateness of 
pages getting in," Wetzel 
explained, "they (the 
Kairos) won't be mailed 
until December 20 and 
will be handed out at spr- 
ing registration." 

Tony White questioned 
whether anything could 
be done in the future to 

r - Echo chamber 



make "people, (Kairos 
editors in particular) live 
up to their 

commitments." 

Wetzel responded say- 
ing Sarah Griffin, last 
year's Kairos editor, was 
"scared to death" to 
return for. homecoming 
because of the late pages. 

As a more concrete 
solution she said she is 
paying this year's editor, 
Lynn Craner, installments 
of $100 upon approval of 
her progress. If the Kairos 
is turned in on time she 
will receive her full $500 
payment. 

(cont. on page 2) 




The lobbyof the building which once housed Bank of A. Levy. Several options are being enter- 
tained for the future use of the building. Story on page three, (photo by leff Craig) 



John Beck talks academics 



By Melinda Blaylock 



Dr. John Beck, chairman of the CLC board 
of regents, forms his ideas and opinions 
about the future of the college from a unique, 
rather optimistic perspective. 

Born and raised on a Fresno farm, Beck car- 
ries the experience of serving in the United 
States Navy during World War II. Add to this 
his extensive education--a bachelor's degree 
in mechanical engineering from the Universi- 
ty of Colorado, a master's degree from Cal 
Tech and a doctorate degree from the 
University of Wisconsin-ana you begin to 
understand the wide spectrum of ideals from 
which Beck draws his educational 
philosophies. 

The ideal education, to Beck, combines 
learning how to live with learning how to 
make a living. 

"You should learn a lot about the 
philosophy of life, but also learn how to make 
a living," says Beck. 

Beck believes that learning to be indepen- 

(cont. on page 4) 




Chairman of the board of 
regents John Beck believes 
students should not only 
learn about making a liv- 
ing but life as well. 



CLC celebrates 
Founders' Day today 



The 23rd Annual 
Founders' Day Convoca- 
tion is held today in the 
gym auditorium. This 
weekend is also the an- 
nual meeting of the Con- 
vocation of California 
Lutheran College. The 
one hundred convocators 
from the two church 
bodies and the 
community-at-large will 
elect members of the 
Board of Regents, take ac- 
tion on questions related 
to the By-Laws, and be in- 
formed about college life 
and future plans. 

Pastor Stan Gjervik, 



Chairman of the Convoca- 
tion and pastor of Trinity 
Lutheran Church in Ven- 
tura, will preach at the 
Convocation. The theme 
is "Know What God's 
Grace Has 

Accomplished." "The 
purpose of this Convoca- 
tion," according to Pastor 
Swanson, "is to offer 
thanks for the life that has 
been given to this College, 
to be renewed in our 
vocation as a College of 
the Church, and pray for 
our future." The Faculty 
Convocators and Regents 
will process for the occa- 
sion. 



Homecoming 

nominees 

page 3 



Dynamo's 
Digest 
page 5 



Inside 



Homecoming 

week plans 

page 7 



Kingsmen 
finally lose 

page 13 



Page 2 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



news 



Life after Levy 

Empty building offers several options 



By Melissa Odenborg 

The exit of the Bank of 
A. Levy has not left CLC 
students without any 
means of banking. 

Since the bank has left, 
the business office has 
been trying to take on 
more banking respon- 
sibilities. As many 
students may have found 
out when they tried to 
cash their payroll checks, 
the business office has not 
been prepared. 

"We want to take care 
of the students needs/' 
added Buchanan. "We 
will have to make some 



adjustments in order to do 
so." 

Next month CLC payroll 
checks will be cashed in 
the bank building with 
people behind the 
counters. A security 
guard will be on hand to 
ensure safty. The business 
office is open on Tuesdays 
from 10 a.m. to I p.m. and 
Fridays 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. to 
cash checks up to $100. 
"All you need are your 
new student I.D. cards," 
said Skip Duhlstine, the 
college controller, in 
order to cash your checks. 

The bank, which closed 
its doors on Sept. 30, I982, 
decided not to reasign its 



lease because it was not a 
profitable branch. A. Levy 
urged people to keep their 
accounts, even though the 
nearest branch is on 
Thousand Oaks 

Boulevard. The Bank of 
A. Levy is planning on in- 
stalling an automatic teller 
in the Arboles shopping 
mall. 

"The empty building 
will be used to house the 
fund-raising staff" said 
Dean Buchanan. 
However, the future of the 
building's use has not 
been finalized. 

"The vault limits the use 
of the building", said 
Buchanan "It is likely that 



the business and financial 
aid offices will eventually 
move in". 

The bank building gives 
the school another con- 
ference room, and the 
vault can be used for 
money and records. The 
building also has a night 
depository which can be 
used to keep money col- 
lected from events that oc- 
cur after business hours. 

Student reactions to the 
absence of the bank are 
varied. "It was great hav- 
ing a bank on campus," 
said senior Paul Martin. "I 
did not have far to go to 
get my money." 

Last year Buchanan ran 



a survey to determine 
what impact the departure 
of Bank of A. Levy would 
have. 

The survey showed that 
a large percentage of 
students and faculty made 
use of the bank. Most of 
the impact will be on 
those trying to cash 
payroll checks. 

The business office 
wants to be helpful by 
cashing payroll and per- 
sonal checks, but 
Buchanan adds: "I want 
to encourage students to 
open their own bank ac- 
counts for security against 
theft." 



Ambitious homecoming schedule planned 



By Eileen Aim 



Homecoming is only 
one week away now. 

Homecoming activities, 
though, have already 
begun in each of the 
dorms, as they are involv- 
ed in planning and prepar- 
ing their float. 

All of the Head 
Residents are quite 
secretive about their float 
plans. Yet. Tim Philips, 



Head Resident of Peder- 
son dorm, did say, "It is 
rumored that since Peder- 
son (dorm) didn't enter a 
float last year, the 
residents are out to 
avenge their good name." 

Here are some of the 
details for the class ac- 
tivities. 

The freshmen class ac- 
tivity, Monday, is an "R.A. 
Dress Up Day." The 
residents of each dorm 
can dress up their head 



ABSOLUTELY FREE 





hk 



flOQOST 



In The Oaks, Thousand Oaks 

Open for Lunch and Supper 

• 495-3200 • 



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1 


T.M. 1 ^^'^''N" 








You are invited to consume a free i 
bowl of our famous "German Lentil 
and Sausage" soup. Offer good from 
5-9 p.m.. Oct. 25, 1982. Bring this ad. 


9f soup 


<** 


One per person \ 



ABSOLUTELY FREEH 



resident or R.A. in any at- 
tire they would like. 

It will be held in the 
cafeteria Monday at 6 
p.m., and will be a com- 
petition between dorms. 

"This is your chance to 
get carried away.... go 
crazy with it!" stated 
Whitney Howerton, 
freshmen class president. 

On Tuesday at 4 p.m. 
"The Sophomore 

Homecoming/Halloween 
Pumpkin Carving 

Contest" will be held. 

Owen Nostrant, 

sophomore class presi- 
dent, said the reason they 
chose this event is 
because, "the sophomore 
class wanted to sponsor 
an event that the whole 
school would enjoy." 

The pumpkin carving 
contest will take place on 



the Kingsmen Park stage. 
Individuals or rooms can 
enter pumkins. 

The junior class spaghet- 
ti eating/ root beer chug-a- 
lugging contest is schedul- 
ed for Wednesday in the 
cafeteria at 5:30 p.m. 

It is a competition bet- 
ween classes and the win- 
ner will receive a cash 
prize. 

"We wanted an activity 
that everyone could have 
fun doing", stated Linda 
Bernhardson, junior class, 
vice-president. 

The senior class activity 
is a "Volkswagen Cram". 
It will be at 6 p.m. in the 
Mt. Clef parking lot on 
Thursday. 

It will be a class com- 
petition to see how many 
people from each class 
can "cram" into a 



Volkswagen. 

"Karen Pepper, senior 
class secretary, said, "We 
need lots of people to 
show up from all the 
classes.. .it should be a lot 
of fun!" 

The senior class is also 
sponsoring a "Wine 
Tasting/Cheese Social on 
Saturday from 5-7 p.m. at 
the Conejo Center. 

This function is for 
seniors, alumni, faculty 
and administrators only, 
and will feature a string 
quartet. 

"The purpose of this 
function is to reunite 
faculty, alumni and 
seniors in a social at- 
mosphere", stated Mike 
Adams, senior class presi- 
dent. 



Senate slates 'red tag 9 day 



(cont from page 1) 

In other events of the 
brief 20-minute meeting, 
sophomore president 
Owen Nostrant suggested 
that there be a day set 
aside where the student 
body officers wear red 
tags so other students can 
recognize them and ap- 
proach them with ideas. 

"We're here to repre- 



sent the students," 
Nostrant said. "I know for 
a fact there are a lot of 
them who don't know 
who their officers are. 
This is a chance to make 
us more visible for them to 
tell us their problems, 
make their proposals." 

He also suggested mak- 
ing a slot available in the 
SUB for students to drop 



in their suggestions. 

The treasurer's report 
was also approved, in- 
cluding $155 for the 
dance after the homecom- 
ing game. 

Lloyd Hoffman also told 
the officers that he needed 
more volunteers for the 
Rules Committee. 

Next week's senate 
theme is formal. 



CLCEcho October 22, 1982 



Page 3 



news 



1982 senior homecoming nominees 



XtK 



$* 




( 



J 




>^v 



Steve Hagen majors in 
business, and also is star- 
ting wide-reciever on the 
football team. He told 
the Echo that his hobbies 
are any sports. 



Mark Freudenberg is a 
math major and a music 
minor. He has sung lead 
in the Kingsmen Quartet 
for three years and is the 
R.A. for janss. 



Paul Martin is a political 
science-business major 
who enjoys sailing, 
volleyball and raquet- 
ball. He is also a big 
Dodger fan. 



Sue Mandoky is a 
business major, born and 
raised in Thousand Oaks. 
Her hobbies include 
water skiing, aerobics, 
and backpacking. 



Denise Corkery is a 
business major from Irv- 
ing. She loves to sail and 
dance. 



m 

Jeri Cooper is a 
arts major from 
Beach. She enjoys 
and travelling. 



liberal 

Long 

tennis 




Junior homecoming princess 
nominees from I. to r.: Lori Bannister, 
Lori Dahlin and Sue DeBuhr. 



Sophomore homecoming princess 
nominees from 1. to r.: Jill Hanson, Jodi 
Moore and Janis Schultz. 





Freshman homecoming princess 
nominees from 1. to r.: Kristi Kitchen, 
Kristin Miller and Karen Steltzer. 

All homecoming photos by David Waage 



page 4 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



news 



behind 



By J.M. Stark 



Are there people living 
in cars behind the CLC 
maintenance building? 
Yes and no. 

When Roger Gordon 
who is the secretary for 
the maintenance crew 
was posed with this ques- 
tion he replied, "Not to 
my knowledge/' and add- 
ea, "I can't imagine peo- 
ple living there." 

Cliff Williams, facility 
director here at CLC, 
chucklingly said that there 
are guys there "once in a 
while." Williams said he 



allows the men to stay 
there when their girl 
friends kick them out. 

Williams further said 
that one guy stays out 
there in a car with curtains 
hung all around the inside 
of the windows because it 
does not run. 

Williams continued, "It 
looks like they're setting 
up housekeeping, but not 
really." 

A security guard near 
the maintenance building 
on the evening of Oct. 12 
said he knew of a couple 
people living back there. 
He also said that if they 
were living there they had 



Williams' permission. 

This security guard also 
evaded giving his name to 
the press. 

Senior John Carlson said 
he noticed people sleep- 
ing in one car on several 
occasions. "One night I 
walked passed them and 
they were watching the 
playoff games inside the 
car." 

As of the evening of the 
12th, there were three 
cars, two campers and 
one truck parked behind 
the maintenance building- 
-one car had the 
aforementioned curtains 
in it. 




Photo of the automobile behind the maintenance building 
where allegedly people have been setting up house this 
semester. (Photo by Steve Tollo) 



Chairman of the board of regents discusses CLC 



(cont. from page 1) 

dent should be a primary eoal of education. 
"There's no greater thrill than being self- 
sufficient," he asserts. 

"If you can't get a job when you get out of 
CLC, that's not a good way to spend four 
years," he says. 

CLC is, however, a good place to spend 
four years for many reasons. 

"The college has so much to offer," Beck 
says. "We ought to make sure we make the 
best of it." 

Beck sees some of CLC's best assets as its 
faculty, its size and its church affiliation. 

"The faculty, in general, is considerably 
above normal, deserving of recognition and 
respect," Beck says. 

"We ought to blow their horn a little bit 
more. 



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THINK ABOUT IT. 



"The atmosphere of getting to know your 
college is a very positive one," he says. "Be- 
ing a small college, where most students live 
on or near campus, creates a different at- 
mosphere, a very enjoyable one compared to 
the larger universities. 

"University of Wisconsin had about 75 
thousand students when I was there, so I was 
just a little tiny part of the big city," he recalls. 

CLC is so much more personal, Beck feels, 
not only because of its size, but also because 
its affiliation with the church gives it that 
"something extra" that sets it apart from most 
educational institutions. 

"I think it's very important," says Beck. "If 
it didn't have a Christian environment , CLC 
would be quite a different college. 

"CLC is the only Lutheran college within 
1 500 miles (of here)," he says. "It provides a 
good opportunity to associate with people 
you enjoy associating with." 

Beck, a Lutheran himself, became involved 
with CLC through his church in Chula Vista, 
St. Mark's Lutheran. He has served on the 
board of regents for seven years. 

Beck likes the fact that only half of CLC's 
students are Lutheran, the rest being drawn 
from various church and social backgrounds. 

"If you got too far (toward being all 
Lutheran) you become a cloistered organiza- 
tion, and that's not the way the world is," he 
says. "I think we have a good mix." 

"My concerns really are more on our 
unrealized visions than they are on anything 
that is bad a CLC," says Beck. "Our main 
shortcoming is facilities." 

The most improtant issue for the Board of 
Regents to discuss right now, Beck says, is a 
long-term fundraising campaign "to get 
facilities improved." 

He adds, however, that "we don't want to 
get so concerned with material things that we 
forget what the philosophy of the college is." 

Beck foresees "great accomplishments" for 

CLC in the not-so-distant future, including 
continuous improvement of college facitities 
and continuous expansion and upgrading of 
the faculty. 



"I've seen nothing but upwars trends," 
says Beck. 

"Sure, there's problems with drugs, 
alcohol and vandalism in the dorms," he ad- 
mits. "But when you sit back and compare it 
to the rest of the world we've got less than 
our share." 

Beck knows that there are no simple solu- 
tions to these problems. 

"There's no easy answers," he says. "I 
think that we should have established rules 
and live by them. 

"We shouldn't have rules that are used to 
satisfy the mothers, fathers and constituents 
and not enforce them," Beck affirms. 

"When I was in the Navy, there was no 
booze allowed aboard ship, and if you sneak- 
ed it aboard you got tossed abrig," he 
remembers. "We should have rules tnat we 
all agree to abide by and that's that-no dou- 
ble standards." 

Beck also proposes higher standards for ad- 
missions procedures. 

"Some worry about a drop-off in enroll- 
ment," he says. "Our problem is not, 'are we 
going to have enought students.' 

"Tnere's no reason we can't be like St. Olaf 
and increase ou admission standards," he 
says. "If you want a quality education, it 
takes quality students, faculty, facilities and 
environment. 

"Even though you'd like to see everyone 
go to college, it is best to concentrate on 
those who work hard and care," Beck main- 
tains. "But attitude and industriousness are 
bigger factors than IQ. 

"I'd like to see CLC rated just slightly higher 
than St. Olaf," Beck admits, "in a lot of 
respects we're ahead of them. But they are 
the most highly respected Lutheran college. 

"Things here are ready for great ac- 
complishments," he says. "We don't want to 
be stagnant so we have to keep trying new 
things." 

Beck has high hopes for CLC's future. "I 
think that we should set our sights very high 
for CLC," he says, "because it has a wonder- 
ful future." 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



Page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Be consistent 



In looking back at the alcohol discussion in the ASCLC 
senate meeting Oct. 1 0, we see it as too easy to cast dean 
of student affairs Ronald Kragthorpe as the villain of the 
piece. 

For Kragthorpe has the unpleasant task of enforcing a 
policy that is violated with regularity, and whose spirit 
the administration often chooses to ignore. 

As Kragthorpe pointed out, he is between a rock and a 
hard place. On one hand he must enforce the wishes of 
the college leadership, and on the other must work with 
students to prevent an adversative position. 

Kragthorpe told the senate that the students had a 
choice regarding enforcement of the alcohol policy: 
either Kragthorpe's style of that of some ex-Marine. 

If this is so, the Kragthorpe deserves a better shake 
from those who hired him. The administration and the 
students should be honest with each other about what 
happens Friday night, if only to make Kragthorpe's job a 
little easier. 

One positive development is the formation of BAC- 
CHUS, a club designed to form healthy drinking habits in 
college students. A group such as this can help bring the 
facts about drinking at CLC to light. 

Finally, the college should make a choice. It should 
choose an alcohol policy that it can both enforce and 
respect. Right now it can do neither. 




^-©gZ 



'Can you believe those immature students actually 
putting a tailgate party ad in OUR paper!' 




Caleb's Commentary 



I am sure you have all 
been to the library 
numerous times this 
semester, right? Great! 
We all need to thank Ken 



Pflueger for the "brand 
new" library. The 
organization that has 
taken place makes one 
feel that he is in a library 
rather than a closet. 

The first time I walked 
into the "new" library I 
was suddenly overcome 
with the strangest sensa- 
tion. I think it was the 
desire to study, but I'm 
not sure yet. 

The expanded library 
hours are also a welcome 
sight. The library hours 
are now 8 a.m. -10:30 p.m. 
on Monday-Thursday, 8 
a.m. -8 p.m. on Saturday, 
and 1 p.m. -10:30 p.m. on 
Sunday. If you do have 
the chance, thank Ken 



and the entire library staff 
for the hard work that was 
done over the summer 
and continues now also. 

Today is Founder's Day, 
for those of you not taking 
CLC History 101. Twenty- 
five years ago some peo- 
ple had a dream called 
California Lutheran Col- 
lege. Now the dream, 
though not perfect, is a 
reality. Let us remember 
those people who made it 
possible for us to be here 
today. 

This week's names are 
Debbie Henderson and 
Mary Beth Neal. I'm not 
exactly sure why they 
wanted their names in my 
commentary, but that's no 



problem. I decided to 
mention their names 
because they seemed like 
they needed it. 

Once again I want to en- 
courage one and all to feel 
free to write letters to me 
or stop by our SUB office. 
As ASCLC president I ap- 
preciate your input. 
Everyone is also invited to 
Sunday night senate 
meetings. 

This week's senate 
theme is formal. You 
don't have to rent a tux or 
dress or anything, just 
brush the dust off a suit or 
dress that has been hiber- 
nating in your closet for 
awhile. Anybody can 
come, so don't be afraid. 



Lloyd doesn't bite that 
hard. 

How about them Car- 
dinals? It is just good to 
see that the truly powerful 
team prevailed in the end. 
Putting the Brewers (nice 
name) where they belong, 
the boys from St. Louis 
won the World Series four 
games to three. 

The Cardinals were just 
being cool about the 
whole thing, knowing all 
along they would take it in 
seven. I'm just glad they 
kept the Brewers from be- 
ing called the World 
Champions. Until next 

season, Milwaukee has a 
few months to cry in their 
beers. 



Dynamo's Digest -„ -. 11# -■ i *» 

Dean wrong about public school policy 



By Paul Ohrt 



They say that controversy breeds more 
controversy. In the case of California 
Lutheran College this definitely seems to be 
the case, controversies go on and on around 
here. 

Sometimes the controversies are unnec- 
essarily prolonged whereas other times they 
are dismissed too rapidly. Then there are 



those which never needed to start but open 
up all kinds of discussion. 

In last week's issue of the Echo Ronald E. 
Kragthorpe, dean of student affairs, wrote a 
letter to the editor explaining his situation 
concerning the controversial Weber's ad. He 
succeeded in adding fuel to the fire. 

He says in his letter: "It has been our policy 
since before I became the dean, not to use 
campus publications or bulletin boards, or to 
post notices on cars advertising events where 



alcohol would explicitly be used. As I in- 
dicated to you and then the senate, this is 
standard policy even on public campuses 
where the use of alcohol is permitted under 
certain circumstances." 

All I want to know is what state you are in. 
You've got to be kidding me. I am really 
beginning to wonder how much you expect 
us as students to swallow. 

There are three junior colleges in Ventura 

(cont. on page 6) 



o 



page 6 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



editorial 



Public campuses do run beer ads in papers 

iage 5) Programs calendar there are ads for five dif- CLC Echo is listed that it wi 

lard. Ventura, and Moornark. All ferent kinds of beer. winp aHq Out nf 1 1ft ctatP cr 



(cont. from page 5) 

county-Oxnard, Ventura, and Moorpark. All 
three of these will run beer and wine ads. 
These are just for starters. 

More important are the two major state col- 
leges closest to CLC, CSU Northridge and 
UCLA. Both campuses have no such policy 
as mentioned above. 

On Oct. 15 theNorthridge Daily Sundial 
had a full page Budweiser as on the back and 
a smaller George Killian's ad inside. This is in 
an eight page paper. In their Recreational 



Programs calendar there are ads for five dif- 
ferent kinds of beer. 

The Daily Bruin of UCLA runs all kinds of 
beer ads in their publications. The advertising 
department said, "They (beer ads) are one of 
our biggest things." When presented with a 
hypothetical situation identical to the Echo's 
Weber's ad he said, "Sure, no problem. We 
do it all the time." 

The 1981-82 National Rate Book and col- 
lege Newspaper Directory lists information 
about college newspapers in the nation, in- 
cluding whether or not they run alcohol ads. 



CLC Echo is listed that it wil run beer and 
wine ads. Out of 1 18 state schools listed, 91 
do run beer ads. Of the 27 that don't only 
two are residential campuses. Twenty of thir- 
ty private schools will run beer ads. 

The fact is, Kragthorpe's statements are 
completely erroneous and incorrect. Why 
the discrepancy? I don't know, but it's pretty 
difficult to take. These inconsistencies really 
take away from the credibility of the ad- 
ministration's statements concerning the 
alcohol policy or any other issue. 



Letters 



to the Editor 



Dave Waage appeals for student support of passage of Proposition 1 1 



Editor: 

November 2 the voters 
of California will have a 
chance to bring about a 
cleaner environment for 
all to enjoy. I am referring 
to Proposition 1 1, which 



will require a $.05 deposit 
on all beer and soft drink 
cans and bottles. 

By offering money to 
those who bring used bot- 
tles and cans to the store, 
an incentive is created to 



pick up trash. The law 
would have the effect of 
penalizing those who lit- 
ter, and rewarding those 
who pick litter up. 

Passage of Prop. 1 1 will 
save energy, because oil 



and natural gas are used to 
produce the bottles and 
cans. Additionally, retur- 
nable bottles and cans will 
save consumers money, as 
they cost about 30 percent 
less than beverages in 



throw aw ay containers. 

It is clear that Prop. 1 1 is 
a good idea. I hope all 
students will join me in 
support of it by voting 
"Yes" on Prop. 11. 

Dave Waage 



TOP Theatre stage taints the beauty and serenity of Kingsmen Park 



Editor: 

I'm glad to belong to a col- 
lege whose newspaper 
gives the student a chance 
to voice their concerns 
Suppressing this form of 
communication could be 
life-threatening. Unfor- 
tunately, this open form of 
expression is subject to 
abuse, giving rise to un- 
productive controversy, (as 
we have experienced in 



the past). It didn't take 
long for a controversy to 
arise this year. What is this 
latest problem that invites 
strong, contrasting views 
of opinion? 

From what I can see, 
there is no criticism aimed 
at Richard Adams wanting 
to bring Thousand Oaks 
Professional Theatre (TOP 
Theatre) to the area, at 



whether or not it was an 
artistic success, or at the 
organization's financial 
state. The issue is the loca- 
tion of the TOP stage. 

Time for an analogy: 
Last week, Rebecca 
Boelman expressed in her 
letter to the ECHO that 
she is concerned by "the 
conservatism of the stu- 
dent opinion" if reference 
to their "quick" criticism 



of the TOP stage. Would 
this same concern apply to 
those "conservatives" 
who criticize fames Watt 
for exploiting the nation's 
diminishing natural en- 
vironments? 

Kingsmen Park has 
always been a haven for 
me; one of the few places 
on campus where I can 
escape the sterility and 
monotony of constant ex- 



posure to dorms and 
classrooms. Instead of lit- 
tering this natural resource 
with threatening, unat- 
tractive ' 'progress, ' ' let 's 
preserve the beauty of 
Kingsmen Park, and find a 
new home for the summer 
TOP Theatre. 

In the meantime, shuf- 
fleboard anyone? 



Paul Neuhaus 



Drama major Mark Hoffmeier is infuriated by TOP Theatre issue 



Editor: 

Thank you Rebecca 
Boelman for bringing up 
something that infuriates 
me to the point of nausea. 
Thank you for identifying 
something that the 
students should be aware 
of : TOP Theatre. 

I'm sorry, but TOP is an 
issue, and it should be. As 
should any private 
business being run in 
Kingsmen Park. A park is a 
park, not a place for a 
private business. Rebecca, 
you don't live on campus 
and have to look at the 
makeshift lumber yard! 
And as to your sugges- 
tions, Rebecca, for uses of 
that eyesore with warping 



plywood and peeling 
paint, they're really keen! 
If you want to go out on a 
January night and sit on 
dew wet grass and watch 
"The Mr. CLC Pageant," 
more power to you. My 
advice: dress like a polar 
bear. You forget that we 
already have one "very 
useful" outdoor stage--we 
use it to store tennis balls 
in! 

Let's take a look at some 
facts about TOP Theater 
(some of us drama majors 
aren't into taking chances, 
there are some of us who 
are practical too, 
Rebecca.) 

1) TOP pays no rent on its 
business space in 



Kingsmen Park. Sure it's 
part of the "arts" but it is 
still trying to make a profit- 
-those people aren't out 
there for their health. 
They also owe the school 
money, (which the school 
won't get back if TOP 
doesn't make a profit!) At 
least banks are smarter 
with their money. It 
bothers me that my tuition 
money is going to support 
a private business, I hope 
it bothers some others too. 
2) TOP ripped parts out of 
the TV studio so they 
could video tape thier 
"shows." Tim Schultz, the 
TV instructor, was rightful- 
ly upset. Schultz has spent 
several years improving 
the TV studio, only to have 



TOP "borrow" parts ar- 
bitrarily. 

3) George Richter, TOP's 
general manager, told a 
gathering of drama majors 
that he "Doesn't want 
TOP Theatre associated 
with the poor quality 
shows done at the 
college..." So much for 
great p.r. (Drama-Logue, a 
well-respected drama 
trade paper, didn't bother 
to review the last two TOP 
shows-it thought the first 
shows were so bad!) 

TOP Theatre also 
used up all the make up 
and building supplies the 
college had for its own 
drama productions. Great 
way to run a business. All 
the smooth efficiency of 



Nazi Germany: What you 
don't have, take! 

But the main point is still 
there: a financially losing 
private business is being 
run in Kingsmen Park. But 
maybe with a few more at- 
tractions, we could put it 
in the money! How about 
a Ferris wheel? Or a side- 
show of freaks? There's 
room in the park for a 
pony ride! And after 
Kingsmen Park is filled up, 
we can sellout Buth Park 
too! And then there are 
still plenty of open lawns 
to build on. How about a 
Malibu Grand Prix in front 
of Pederson...? 

Mark Hoffmeier 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982_ 



Page 7 



feature 



Nuclear issue brought to light 



By Sharon Makokian 

On Sunday Oct. 24, 
students, faculty, and 
friends will have a chance 
to participate in a 
"Chandlelight Peacemak- 
ing Walk." This combina- 
tion vigil and walk will 
focus on support for Pro- 
position 12--the bilateral 
nuclear weapons freeze 



The campus event is 
planned to coincide with 
a larger vigil being held in 
Westwooa that evening. 
The rationale for the cam- 
pus event, according to 
one organizer, campus 



Pastor Jerry Swanson, is 
that it would be hard for 
most students to get to 
Westwood; a campus- 
based event could get 
many students involved 
right in their own com- 
munity. 

Students, however, will 
not be the only par- 
ticipants: a great many 
faculty members are sup- 
porting the vigil. "I'm 
grateful for the response 
of faculty people to let 
themselves become 
associated with the issue 
and be seen in the com- 
munity," said Swanson. 
Among the faculty par- 
ticipating in the event are 



President Jerry Miller, 
Dean Ronald Kragthorpe, 
faculty chairman Dr. 
Leonard Smith, sociology 
department chairman Dr. 
Pam Jolicoeur, director of 
the Women's Resource 
Center Dr. Jan Bowman, 
english department chair- 
man Dr. Lyle Murley, 
religion department 
chariman Dr. Ernst Tons- 
ing, and Dr William 
Berseley. ASCLC Presi- 
dent Caleb Harms will 
also be there. 

The goal of the walk, ac- 
cording to Swanson is to 
"provide a strong witness 
to the community sur- 
rounding CLC-a witness 
in support of the bilateral 



nuclear weapons freeze. 
It is a chance for the com- 
munity to see a college 
that's concerned about 
the future and the world. 
We can have an in- 
fluence." 

The evening will begin 
at 5:30 p.m. with a 
preperation session and 
short 'sending-off' service 
in Nygreen-1. According 
to Erik Olson, assistant to 
the pastor, there will be a 
representative from Pro- 
ponents of Proposition 12 
to give a brief training "on 
the do's and don'ts of pre- 
cinct walking." The 
pariticipants will then be 
broken into groups and 



sent to various areas 
where they will walk with 
their candles and place in- 
formational door-hangers 
on houses. 

"This is not only a 
chance for a significant 
witness," said Olson. "It 
is also practical" (in 
distributing information). 

The walk should last 
about two hours, ending 
at 8 p.m. Participants are 
asked to bring their own 
candles and cups (to hold 
the candles), but extras 
will be available there. 
Everyone is welcome to 
participate. For more in- 
formation, contact Olson 
or Swanson in the New 
Earth (ext. 293). 



Class competition 



Classes compete for homecoming spirit 



By Eileen Aim 



Homecoming is only 
one week away now, and 
the suspense is building 
up inside CLC students. 

Homecoming activites 
have already begun in 
each of the dorms, as they 
are involved in planning 
and preparing their floats. 

All of the Head 
Residents are quite 
secretive about their float 
plans. Yet, Tim Philips, 
Head Resident of Peder- 
son dorm, does say, "It is 
rumored that since Peder- 
son (dorm) didn't enter a 
float last year, the 
residents are out to 
avenge their good name." 
Hey all you other dorms, 
this sounds like a 
challenge! 

Here are some of the 
details for the class ac- 
tivities: 

The freshmen class ac- 
tivity, which is Monday, is 
an "R.A. Dress Up Day." 
The residents of each 
dorm can dress up their 
head resident or R.A. in 
any attire they would like. 
"R.A. Dress Up Day" is to 
be held in the cafeteria at 
6 p.m., and is a competi- 
tion between the dorms. 
"This is your chance to get 
carried away and dress up 
that R.A. ...go crazy with 



it!" states Whitney 
Howerton, freshmen class 
president. 

On Tuesday at 4 p.m. is 
"The Sophomore Class 
Homecoming/Halloween 
Pumpkin Carving 

Contest." Owen 

Nostrant, sophomore 
class president, says the 
reason they chose this 
event is because "the 
sophomore class wnated 
to sponsor an event that 
the whole school would 
enjoy." The pumpkin car- 
ving contest will take 
place on the Kingsmen 
Park stage. Individuals or 
rooms can enter pum- 
pkins. 



The junior class spaghet- 
ti eating/root beer chug-a- 
lugging contest is 
Wednesday in the 
cafeteria at 5:30 p.m. It is a 
competition between 
classes and the winner 
will receive a cash prize. 
"We wanted an activity 
that everyone could have 
fun doing", stated Linda 
Bernhardson, junior class 
vice-president. 

The senior class activity 
is a "Volkswagen Cram". 
It is a 6 p.m. in the Mt. 
Clef parking lot on Thurs- 
day. It is a class competi- 



tion to see how many peo- 
ple from each class can 
"cram" into a 

Volkswagen. Karen Pep- 
per, senior class secretary, 
says, "We need lots of 
people to show up from 
all the classes. ..it should 
be a lot of fun!" 



The senior class is also 
sponsoring a "Wine 
Tasting/Cheese Social" on 
Oct. 30 from 5-7 p.m. at 
the Conejo Center. This 
function is for seniors, 
alumni, faculty and ad- 
ministrators only, and will 
feature a string quartet. 



The purpose of this func- 
tion is to reunite faculty, 
alumni and seniors in a 
social atmosphere," states 
Mike Adams, senior class 
president. 

Be sure to participate in 
these activities., the more 
the merrier! 



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page 8 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



feature 



Students! Meet the CU 

Clark notes faith as key to success 



By Shannon Annis 

As students, we are ever 
seeking, always question- 
ing, constantly hoping we 
might find a way to create. 
Oh, what joy a student 
might have if he stumbled 
upon an instructor who 
possessed not only talent 
and creativity, but the 
means to impart these 
treasures to all who met 
him. For those who have 
not had the fortune of 
meeting such an instruc- 
tor, I should like very 
much to introduce such a 
man to you--the man is 
Mark Clark. 

Who is Mark Clark? This 
semester, he became a 
full-time music instructor 
at CLC. Teaching private 
and class voice, vocal 
pedagogy, and opera 
workshop. 

But Clark is much more 
than an instructor-he is 
many things to many men. 
To some he is known for 
his beautiful gift of singing. 



Clark has performed as 
baritone soloist nationally 
and internationally with 
the Roger Wagner 
Chorale. He has also 
been featured with the Los 
Angeles Philharmonic Or- 
chestra, the Cincinnati 
Symphony, the Van- 
couver Symphony, the 
Seattle Symphony, and 
the Dayton Symphony. 
Clark has also performed 
as soloist with Sing Out 
America. One of his latest 
"adventures" was at the 
Salzburg Dom Cathedral 
in 1982, where he again 
performed as a soloist. 
These are just a few of his 
accomplishments which 
reveal a magnitude of 
talent. 

When did this talent 
begin? As many of us are 
not certain what we shall 
be when we grow-up, I 
asked Clark when he first 
knew he would 
"become" a singer? His 
answer-from the word go. 

He is originally from the 
Chicago area where he 




gave his first performance 
at the age of fourteen. As 
for his last performance? 
Frorrj what I could gather, 
Mark Clark will probably 
be singing at his own 
funeral. 



Hearing the word "pa- 
tient", I remembered 
something about patience 
being a virtue, so I asked 
him if he thought God has 
anything to do with the at- 
tainment of goals. With a 



...it takes a special man who can 
play upon the strings of 

your heart... 



We always marvel at the 
success of other men, and 
I could'nt help askine him 
what he attributed his 
great "fortune" to? He 
didn't give me the ususal 
pat answer--his answer's 
seem to come from his 
heart. He talked about 
maintaining a "positive 
mind." He mentioned a 
"certain feeling." I 
could'nt help almost feel- 
ing a sense of hope raising 
within my spirit as he 
said--"students should feel 
there is a special place for 
them. Something that 
they really like to do." He 
spoke with such convic- 
tion as he said, "we are 
always told what we can't 
do." Well, "you have to 
find out what you do the 
best," and after discover- 
ing this, one must then 
"prepare and be patient." 



big smile he said, "yes, I 
believe there is a speical 
purpose. One should 
work with this purpose." 
He went on talking about 
the many special purposes 
for many special in- 
dividuals, and ended the 
topic by saying he 
believes "variety is the 
key to happiness." I now 
know why Mark Clark is 
always so happy--his life is 
full of variety. 

He is a husband, a per- 
former, a teacher, he is 
many things to many men. 
I have only touched upon 
his experience 'and suc- 
cess as a perfromer. By 
the way, we talked very 
little about his "success". 
The details of his career 
were left wifh his secretary 
in a manila envelope, 
which I read at a later 



time. He is not a man to 
"blow his own horn", he 
is almost shy about his ac- 
complishments. I suppose 
humble is the word I 
should use. 

I wish that this was a 
book I was writing. 
Believe me, there is mucn 
to be said about this man. 

I would in the end like 
to tell you that above all 
else, Mark Clark has been 
given a gift of teaching I 
have yet to encounter in 
many years of study. He 
has a unique talent by 
which he can release a 
student of fear thereby giv- 
ing him the freedom to 
create. 

Any music instructor 
can plunk out the notes 
on a piano, tell you to 
relax your jaw, remind 
you to breathe from the 
diaphram-but it is a very 
special man who can play 
upon the stings of your 
heart and create a very 
beautiful sound. 

Many students have a 
desire to create. Often this 
desire is bound by fear. 
Sometimes it takes a very 
special person to alleviate 
this fear. I encourage you 
to become aquainted with 
CLC's music instructor, 
Mark Clark. 



\oice teacher Mark Clark attributes a positive mind to his suc- 
cesss. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



HALLOWEEN MAKE-UP 

IPOs Done by the 

JfW DRAMA CLUB 

Sunday, Oct. 31 6:00-7:30 pm 

Come in costume 

Call 492-0630 
for more information 






IT'S FREE 



Trick-or-treating 



to follow 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



page 9 



feature 



C faculty... up close... 

Hagler: Organized, and business is his business 



By Marcella Radovich 

The Business Ad- 
ministration Department 
recently employed Ron 
Hagler as a full-time facul- 
ty member. With his 
quiet, but enthusiastic 
manner, Hagler seems to 
be a wise choice. 

Perhaps the most 
noticeable feature of 
Hagler's image is his 
organization. He carries 
not one, not two, but 
three gold pens in his 
breast pocket and uses 
Post-it Note Pads to keep 
track of each book a stu- 
dent borrows. A man like 
Hagler has to be organiz- 
ed, however, to keep 
track of himself. Hagler is 
so busy with his classes 
and other work that he 
rarley has time for one of 
his favorite hobbies: play- 
ing golf. 

Hagler teaches with a 
goal in mind: to "tie the 
theoretical with Dractical 



application." This is 
reflected especially in his 
"Management of Small 
Business" class where 
teams of students are sent 
to consult and advise 
businesses in the Thou- 
sand Oaks area. "The 
problem with higher 
education," Hagler feels, 
"is the Students' inability 
to deal satisfactorily with 
an unstructured 

problem." Under 

Hagler's supervision, 
students of the "Manage- 
ment" class are given an 



wrapped up in his 
"Management" work, 
Hagler does not feel he is 
slighting his three other 
classes. Actually, the 
"Management" class pro- 
vides him with fresh ex- 
amples of the genuine 
business world. 

Along with teaching, 
Hagler is also faculty ad- 
visor for the student 
chapter of Personnel In- 
dustral Relations Associa- 
tion (PIRA) and he also 
runs his own consulting 
firm. 



He teaches with one goal... 



unstructured problem 
which they must put in to 
the correct framework to 
solve. This pracitcal ex- 
perience gives the 
students "increased con- 
fidence" and a "fantastic 
competitive edge on the 
job market." 
Although thoroughlv 



Hagler is definitely in- 
volved witn nis wuin, out 
that suits him just fine. He 
feels that you should "like 
what you're doing. If you 
can do that, it makes life 
richer. It's not like com- 
ing to work and, conse- 
quently, who wants to 
play golf!" 





Business and Econ instructor Ron Hagler, in the midst of 
a busy day asks, "Anyone for golf?" (Photo by Jeff Craig) 



Business and Economics dept. chairmain. Dr. lames Esmay, will be heading an 
African excursion during interim. (Photo from faculty file) 



Travel to southern Africa 
for Interim 

'It's summer there.../ 
Study its economics and culture. 

All interested students are welcome 
to a discussion/slide show 

Sunday, Oct. 24, 7 p.m. 
in the Nelson Room 



For more information contact Dr. Esmay 
in the business and economics department, 



*- 



page 10 



CLCEcho October 22, 1982 



feature 



Founders Day today 



CLC : built on faith and vision 



By Kathie Dauber 

The Founders day 
celebration and convoca- 
tion commemorates the 
beginingof CLC. The con- 
vocation is a business 
meeting of the college 
corporation. The student 
body is invited to today's 
worship service at 10 a.m. 



In the 1950's the 
Lutheran Church was in- 
terested in forming a 
church-related college in 
the Pacific Southwest. 
Five synods, that have 
now evolved into two, got 
together and formed a 
group called CLEF, or 
California Lutheran 
Educational Foundation. 
CLEF hired Orville Dahl as 




A message from E.T. 

This Interim... have an 

EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL 

experience.... See and study China 

and Japan with E.T....Y011 will not] 

^iave the urge to 'PHONE HOME'! 

The Space Shuttle is almost full 

contact E.T. (Dr. Tseng)' 

G-13 (Stall 13, Old Chicken Coop) 

Registration deadline 

soon as possible— Act now!! 



an educational consultant. 

He later became the 
president of CLEF and in 
1957 had offices in 
Hollywood. In 1958 Mr. 
Richard Pederson 

donated his 130 acre 
ranch to the church. Dahl 
helped to plan the site for 
the college while the farm 
was still running and br- 
inging in revenue. 

The Legal foundations 
of the college corporation 
were set... The orginiza- 
tion of various bodies 
(convocators, regents, col- 
lege council and faculty) 
and thier functions were 
outlined and had to be ap- 



Founders Day 



commemorates 



proved by CLEF. On Aug 
14, 1959 the articles of in- 
corporation were approv- 
ed by the Secretary of the 
State of California. The 
convocators of the college 
have the power to con- 



sider all matters affecting 
the interests and well be- 
ing of the college and 
make representations to 
the board of regents. The 
board of regents is the 
board of directors of the 
college corp. The 
management and ad- 



Convocators 
give support 



ministeration are vested in 
the board of regents. 
Beverly Anderson of the 
Development Office says 
"the convocators are like 
the stockholders and the 
regents are like the direc- 
tors." The college council 
is the major administrative 
body of the college and 
may deal with any matters 
affectiong the educational 
program of the college. 
The faculty has charge of 
all matters of scholarship 
and ciriculum within the 
college. 



After Dahl set legal 
foundations he had to 
survey the land. The 
buildings were removed, 
renovated and remodeled 
so the minimum facitities 
needed to open were 
ready. Dahl had big 
dreams for the college. 
He thought of his work 
with the college as a 
"great adventure in 
higher education." Dahl 
became the first president 
of the college. 

The convocators get 
together once a year dur- 
ing the week of the foun- 
ding of the college to elect 
regents and check the 
laws of the college. The 



Higher 
education 

an adventure 



convocators give the col- 
lege spiritual, student, 
monetary, and public rela- 
tions support. 



THE CHATTER BOX 

Coming home... to another busy week 



By Barbara Hague 

Another Friday, and 
[another week to be chalk- 
ed up to success. "Suc- 
cess," you snicker? Well, 
you survived another 
week of life at the Lu. 
That's a major ac- 
complishment. Say, "I 
did it." 



Monday is the begining 
of another Lu tradition: 
Homecoming Week. Be 
sure to come to the 
various events and cheer 
your classmates on to vic- 
tory. Say, "Vic-to-ry..." 
Free Peptol Bismol to the 
spaghetti-gobbling, root- 
beer chug-a-luggers.... 
And, of course, the game 



on Saturday-CLC all the 
way! Sav, "I love Lu 
ball." 



Today is Founder's Day c 
Beloved Cal lu is all of 23 
years old. (Gee, 23 years 
and Mt. Clef is still stan- 
ding. Well, when it was 
remodeled, they took out 
the drawbridge and filled 
in the moat.) Just 
kidding.. .Not too many 
people can claim that they 
survived Mt. Clef. When 
you think about it, Clef 
does have its good point. 
Ummm...Say, "Happy bir- 
thday" 



beniors, 7 months from 
today is "G-Day". 
Remeber three years ago 
when we were only 
freshmen-didn't 1983 



seem like the twenty-rirst 
century? 

This fact set me to really 
thinking the other day. 
(It's a lot of strain...) Do 
you think that CLC wi 
just shove us out to the 
world armed with only a 
degree? No. ..CLC has its 
very own Career Planning 
and Placement office 
located in the Student 
Center. Seniors are 
especially encouraged to 
stop in and see Bill 
Wingard. If you are in- 
terested in doing an in- 
ternship for Interim or in 
the spring, see Wingard as 
soon as possible. Say, 
"Wow..." 

Have a good week, 



&oxV 




CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Campus Calendar 



Friday, October 22 

FOUNDERS DAY 
10 a.m. Founders Day Convocation / Gym 
4 p.m. Women's Volleyball at Fresno 
8:15 p.m. Music Concert / Gym 

Saturday, October 23 
all day Women's Volleyball at 

Sonoma St. Tournament 
12:30 p.m. Football Picnic / Pep Rally 
/ Kingsmen Park 
2 p.m. Varsity Football vs 

Cal State Northridge / Staduim 

Sunday, October 24 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation / Gym 
1-5 p.m. CROP Walk /Staduim 
2-11 p.m. Intramurals / Gym 
7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting / Nygreen 1 

Monday, October 25 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations - 
William Diehl / Gym 
8-11 p.m. Intramurals / Gym 

Tuedsay, October 26 

4 p.m. Soph. Class Pumpkin Carving Contest 

/ Kingsmen Park Stage 
7 p.m. Foreign Film Series, "Ashes & Diamonds" 
/ Nygreen 1 
7:30 p.m. Women's Volleyball at Biola 

Wednesday, October 27 

Mid-Semester Grades Due 
10 a,m. Chapel / Gym 
12-1:30 p.m. Faculty Staff Luncheon / Nelson room 

Thursday, October 28 

6 p.m. Women's Volleyball vs Redlands / Gym 

Friday, October 29 

7 p.m. Homecoming Coronation Ceremony / Gym 
9 p.m. Homecoming Film, "The Wizard of Oz" 

/ Gym 



ASCLC Senate Agenda 



Theme : Formal 



I 

II 

III 

IV 

V 

VI 

VII 

VIII 

IX 

X 



Call to order 

Opening prayer 

Secretary's Report 

Treasurer's Report 

Caleb's Triumphant 

Lisa Long 

Liberatarin Club 

Rules Committee 

Remaining Business 

Adjournment 



KRCL Newscaster of the Week 



By Ron Durbin 



Geoff Stokes is this 
week's KRCL feature 
newscaster. The Ventura 
native is a senior who is 
majoring in business ad- 
ministration. Stokes 
decided to try newscasting 
to improve his public 
speaking skills. He 
presently works part-time 
for the Von's supermarket 




chain, and he says he 
came to CLC "for the per- 
sonal attention you get 
from instructors." 

Stokes will be entering 
the Marine Corps on 
graduating this spring, and 
will begin Marine flight 
school in January 1984. 

You can hear Stokes on 
Monday 6 p.m. on KRCL 
cable rock 101.5 FM. 



SOCK HOP 

tommorrow night 
9 pm to midnight in the gym 



AUDITIONS! 

6 ONE ACTS 
Oct. 27 & Oct. 28 7:00 - 9:00 p.m 



All Welcome 



Registrar's Box 

Last Drop Date 
Monday, November 8 

Only drop date this year 



Beginning today; 

NEW Library 

weekend hours; 
Friday 

8 am to 8 pm 

Saturday 

10 am to 8 pm 



This extension of hours 
is on atrial basis to be 
reviewed at the end of the 
fall term. Sustained usage 
will be a key evalutive fac- 
or. 



Page U 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



It's time to 'Face Your Roommate' again 



By Ingrid Fuelleman 



It's time to start thinking 
about screw.. oops! I mean 
Face Your Roomate week 



and dance. 



For this exciting and 
suspenseful event the girls 
need to set their room- 



ANNOUNCMENTS 



On Sunday, October 24, there 
will be a candelight vigil and 
canvassing session for The 
Bilateral Nuclear Arms Freeze. 
The meeting will begin at 5:30 
and last until 7:30 p.m. 

For more information call 
Pastor Jerry Swanson, New Earth 



Self-Defense Workshops for 
the Prevention of Sexual Assualt 
sponsored by the Ventura Coun- 
ty Rape Crisis Center Saturday, 
April 17 at Royal High School, 
Room 4-C (behind the Gym), 
1402 Royal Ave., Simi Valley 
Topics Include : 

1 . Awareness - Myths & realities 
of sexual assualt. 

2. Assertiveness Training - A from 
of self-defense. 

3. Self-Defense Techniques 
-Designed to deal with sexual 
assault. 

For more information please 
call Simi 592-2255, Conejo 
497-0704. Ask to speak to one of 
our Rape Crisis Counselors. 
"Self-defense can help you sur- 
vive." 



$50 REWARD! 

Olympus OM-10 camera. Taken 
from the Little Theatre on Mon- 
day. Contains film of "Mad- 
woman of Chaillot." Call the 
Drama Dept. ext. 216 or 251. 
Please help me to retrieve this 
camera, wnich I need desperate- 
ly!! 



ATTENTION all english majors 
and minors and all English Facul- 
ty- 

Remeber the picnic in Kingsmen 
Park this Sunday at 4:30 p.m. 
Last chance. Call Annie-0259, 
Derreatha-0288 or 

Melinda-0251. 

Help Wanted: 

Two senior business administra- 
tion majors seek "Girl Friday" 
for 2 hours per week. Job will in- 
clude typing, light housekeep- 
ing, and secretarial work in our 
-suite. Phone 492-0266 

Dean Kragthorpe's office, 
Regents -17, is the home of Lost 
and Found. We already have a 
few items brought in, so if you 
have lost anything, please come 
in or call us at ext. 484. And 
PLEASE, if you find anything, 
books, keys, wallets, clothing, 
jewelry, etc., do bring them to 
this office promplty. It will be 
greatly appreciated. 

In Dean Kragthorpe's office is a 
small suitcase full of good men's 
clothing, which was found in 
front of the Administration 
Building last May when students 
were leaving the campus. Please 
call to identify. 



IBM TYPING. Term Papers, 
Resumes, Reports, These. Special 
Student Rates!! DELTA Business Ser- 
vices 
526-5210 498-6666 




The 

SOPHOMORE 

Class 
* presents* 

Homecoming / Halloween 
pumpkin carving contest 

over $150 in prizes 

Oct. 26 > 4 pm Kingsman Park] 

Sign up before the 24th 



mates up with a blind date 
of the opposite sex. The 
guy then does nice things 
for and gives clues toward 
his identity to his date dur- 
ing the week of November 

Classifieds 



Have you found the new 
enlarged Lutheran High Thrift 
Shop now located at 1026 Ave. 
de Los Arboles in the North Oaks 
Plaza between Moorpark Rd. 
and Fwy 23? 

Regular store hours are 10 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. The 
Thrift Shop is a great place to 
make up your own Halloween 
Costume. Special shopping 
hours for Wed. Oct. 27 ONLY 
are 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. The last 
day of business in the small thrift 
shop near Melody Theater at 
1 774 North Moorpark Road will 
be Fri. Oct. 22. They are having 
a store wide clearence, 
everything you can put in a 
grocery bag for $2.50. 

Holy Trinity Lutheran Church 
in Thousand Oaks will host an 
"Election Forum" on Sunday 
evening, October 24, from 7:30 
to 9:30 p.m. in the church sanc- 
tuary and fellowship room. 

This event is being sponsored 
by the League of Women Voters 
of Ventura County. Nancy 
Grasmehr and Janet Beymer, the 
featured speakers, will present a 
program dealing with the pro- 
positions on the November 
ballot in California. Discussion 
will follow the presentation of 
each issue. 

The public is invited to attend 
this community event. 
Refreshments will be provided 
following the program. the 
church is located at 1 W. 
Avenida De los Arboles in Thou- 
sand Oaks. For further informa- 
tion call the church office at 
492-1234. 



4) 

|2) ALL ARE WELCOME! 

<g) more details see Owen, 492 -0297 



PERSONALS 



Thank you to Dana, Steve, J.T., 
Dave, Jon, Mary, Don, Allyn, Gary, 
Val, Sue, Mary, Wendy, Tom, Sue, 
Bob, Elaine, Stephanie, Ken, 
Monica, Sue, Nancy, Cakes, Bill, 
Karen, Carol, Tim, Eric, Mimi, Mar- 
ty, Barb, llajean, Ron, Ruth, Donna, 
Tim, Janice, Mark, Chris, Joan, 
Margot, Kristy, Bill, Steve, Jenni, 
Greg, Kevin, Connie, Caral, Myrna, 
Karen, Dani, Carla, Scott, Debi, 
Beth, Mary, Carol, Office Mice, 
Pam, New Westies, Lucky, and all 
those who gave your prayers and 
support during my illness. 
I love you. 

Rabbi 



I am pleased to announce the 
wedding of David Rosenberg to 
Suzanne Kent, Director of the Sun- 
day Supplement. Oct. 17, 1982 
Mozel Tov - 



Dear Anonymous, 

Unfortunatly the Echo does 
not run anonymous letters. 
Please call me at 492-0267 so I 
can return your money. 

Editor 



7 through November 12. 

This week of fun will be 
concluded with festive 
dance from 9 to midnight 
in the gym on November 
13. 



Remember, your room- 
mate isn't suppose to 
know who she is going to 
the dance with until he 
picks her up on Saturday 
night! 



Dear Rainbows and Question 
Marks, 
Thank you so much for your 
thoughtfulness. You have shown 
me that one should never ques- 
tion the rainbows, should one?!? 

God Bless You! 
Peppermint 

P.S. When will I know who you 
are? 



LET'S MEET PROFESSOR LANE 
DAY! 

Girls, this is your chance to 
meet that SEXY new geology pro- 
fessor, Mr. Lane. Drop by his of- 
fice in F-11 or just call and say 
hello. But hurry, meet Professor 
Lane is for today only! 

From the Diurnal Apple 



Evans & Fife, 

Your potato salad was 
AWESOME. What's your secret? 
Nuked potatoes prevents mash- 
ed potato salad. 

The latest statistics show that 
the 4 most domestic Mattson 
Women are also the 4 most 
single Mattson women! 

Thanks for an AWESOME 
weekend. 

Love ya, 

P. 

Candy-Man, 

Hey, my sweet tooth hasn't 
gotten its "fix" lately. In order to 
get your surprise you'll have to 
work on getting my blood sugar 
level up. Keep smiling-such a 
sweetening sight. 

Koala 

to Jeff, Raul, and Rich: 

In regards to my birthday last 
Saturday: Thank you for 
remembering my birthday (I did 
give hints!), and for your 
thoughtfulness. 

I am proud to have you both as 
friends and as my room-mates. 
Thanks again guys, you're the 
bestest! 

Sincerely, 
"Doctor Coffee", Inc. 



Jers and Dennis, 






Good 


luck and 


congradula- 


tion! 










I love you 


DOth. 


Ingie 



Dear Easter Assasins: 

We don't have any idea who's 

doing this. 

BLACK KARMA 
P.S. Your so Pusillanimous 



Miss Y, 

It's been a good year, 
luck tonight. 

Love, D. 



Good 



Sue Mandoky, 

There really is no place like 
home for you! Congratulations 
and good luck! 

A Friend 

Scott, 

I know everything will turn out 
great! Don't forget-"l love you" 
and that's all that matters. 
Love Always, 

Brandy 



To : Lauren, 

- Call On Me - 
When your sun don't shine, 
And your moon won't glow 
When you feel in doubt 
And your need to know 

You won't be alone 

When the wieghts too much 

to bare, 
If s always good to know 
That just one, realy cares 

I really care 

Won't you call on me 

I can't fly through the air 
Or perform a miricle test. 
But when you need me more 
than a friend just ask. 

I will give you strength 
Enough to stand alone 
So when the road gets rough 
Yes you'll be very strong 
And you will carry on 

So when it streams down 

From your eyes 

I'll be your sun 

And I will clear your skies 

I will stand with you 

Won't you call on me 

When you need a friend 

Just close your eyes 
And put out your hand 
I'll be your guide 
It's good to know 
You've got someone. 

From: That person that says 
"You're Beautiful" 



Floppy Dog, 

Saturday Night was fun, just 
the three of us. Tell your mother 
to bring you over more often so 
we can watch the Stooges 
together. See ya Toots! 
Love, 

Dad 



Spunky, 

What happens when the skunk 
sits on the stump? No silly, he 
loses his hairpiece. Can you 
help me find mine, I seem to 
have lost it. 

Love, 

Skunk 



Knuzo, 
Roses are red 
Violets are blue 
Most poems ryhme 
But not this one... 



L. Loser 



Cof F, 

Love is pain.... I know that now. 
There is a body - are there any feel- 
ings. 

The ultimate question of course is - 
WHY. 

Me 
p.s was that letter addressed to me 
or you. Me wrote it and you reciev- 
ed it ??? 



Queston of the week: 
Q: May I cash a check in the 
business office? 

AGhecks cashed up to a maximum 
of $50 can be cashed with CLC iden- 
tification in the business office dur- 
ing the following periods; 

Tuesday 1 0:00 a.m. - 1 :00 p.m. 

Friday 9:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. 



sports 



page 13 



31-24 loss leaves CLC at 5-1 



Kingsmen drop thriller to Sac. 



By Ron Durbin 



Finding your team in a must-win situation 
against what could be the toughest opponent 
of the season is not a great spot to be in, but 
the CLC Kingsmen football team finds itself in 
exactly that position. Coming off their first 
defeat of the season, a 31-24 loss to Sac. State 
last weekend, the Kingsmen are now faced 
with a must win tomorrow when they host 
Northridge for a 2 p.m. contest. 

Shooting for the playoffs, which CLC could 
reach if finishing in the top eight spots in this 
season's final rankings, the Kingsmen must 
now come out on top in their remaining four 
games. "Two losses could make us a goner," 
observed Head Coach Robert Shoup. "This 
week it's the same thing all over again," he 
said, looking back on the previous game. 
"We don't see any difference between 
Sacramento and Northridge. The level of 
competition is at the top of our schedule. I 
would rate tomorrow's game even; whoever 
wants it the most is going to take it," he add- 
ed. 

Leading Sac by 21-7 score through three 
quarters, it looked like the Kingsmen might 
remain undefeated for another week. Not 
only did they have the advantage on the 
scoreboard, but on the field as well. "We 
thoroughly dominated the third quarter/' 
said Shoup. But in the fourth period 
Sacramento found the always important wind 
at their backs, and put 24 points on the 
scoreboard against the tiring CLC defense. 

CLC opened the game's scoring when 
quarterback Russ. Jensen, who had another 
record setting performance in going 34 for 61 
for 428 yards passing, hit the reliable Steve 
Hagen on a 21 -yard scoring pass late in the 
first period. The Hornets scored a second 
quarter touchdown, and it was 7-7 at the half. 




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Steve Hagen gets lifted into the air by two teammates after his 3rd quarter touchdown seem- 
ed to put the game out of reach. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



"We really outplayed them in the first half, 
but we blew a couple of scoring oppor- 
tunities by committing turnovers," said 
Shoup. He also credited the defense with 
saving a touchdown when the Hornets drove 
to a first and goal inside the CLC 5-yard line 
early in the second period. They tried to 
push the ball into the end zone three times, 
and on fourth and goal at the six-inch line 
defender Glenn Shough forced a Sac. State 
fumble to end the threat. 

Two third quarter CLC touchdowns, one at 
the beginning of the period on a 26-yard pass 
from Jensen to Chris Sutton and the other on 
a 37-yarder to Steve Hagen with only five 
seconds left, made the score 21-7 in favor of 
the Kingsmen. But as the fourth quarter 
began the Hornets got a big kickoff return, 
and that set the stage for the action ahead. 

With the wind at his back, Sacramento's 
Mike Sullivan went to work against the tiring 
CLC defense. He hit on touchdown passes of 
17 and two yards to even thing up. The 
Hornets then took the lead for good on a field 



goal. The deciding score, however, came on 
a run. The Hornet's John Farley, the NCAA 
Division M's leading rusher, who had been 
stopped cold for most of the game by the 
Kingsmen, broke loose and scored the winn- 
ing touchdown on a 34-yard scamper. 

While this late blitz might have caused 
most teams to roll over and die, the Kingsmen 
still had some life left in them. They drove 
the ball to the Hornet one, before being 
pushed back and having to settle for a Jim 
Fitzpatrick field goal. But the determined 
kickoff team recovered the ensuing onside 
kick, and the offense was back in business. 
After a couple of crucial first downs, CLC was 
faced with a fourth and one at the Sacramen- 
to 10 with only 30 seconds left. Running 
back Phil Frye battled up the middle, but the 
referees spot of the ball left the Kingsmen in- 
ches short. 

"Sacramento may have been a little better 
that we gave them credit for," asessed 
Shoup, "but it was a really good game bet- 
ween two very close football teams." 



Booters dropped by Westmont 



By Teresa Iverson 



CLC Head Coach Bob Shoup questions referee 
regarding one of many penalties called against the 
Kingsmen. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



Last Saturday's game was quite a blow for 
the Kingsmen soccer team when they lost 
badly to Westmont College 5-1 . 

This loss was a severe setback for the 
Kingsmen, coming after a three-game winn- 
ing streak, its thirdbeing an 8-1 decision over 
Whittier College last Wednesday. 



Westmont pulleH ahead of the Kingsmen 
with two goals in the first half. Early in the se- 
cond half James Tate scored the only 
Kingsmen goal, it was still not enough to 
overtake Westmont, who scored three more 
goals. Tate was later injured in the game 
along with Dean Carlson, who worked 
especially hard, and both were removed 
from the contest. 

(Continued on page 14) 



page 14 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



sports 



Regals now 6 and 3 



Spikers fall to Azusa 



By Erran Franz 



The Regal volleyball team went 
to 6-3 this past week by 
defeating both Westmont and 
Southern California College and 
losing to Azusa Pacific. 
The Regals got off to a slow start 
last Tuesday in the four game 
match against Westmont. Poor 
communication and weak play 
the second part of the game con- 
tributed to the slow start and loss 
of the second game. "It seemed 
as if we played strong for about 
half of each of the first three 
games and finally in the fourth 



we put together an entire game" 
said Coach Don Hyatt. 

Karyn Haight played an excep- 
tional game passing 100 percent 
of the shots while also con- 
tributing 19 kills at the net. "The 
team passed the ball very well," 
said Hyatt. This was evident as 
both Rebecca Joyce and 
Maureen Duker exhibited fine 
passing shots throughout the 
game (Joyce having 95 percent 
and Duker 96 percent). 

The Regals played a tough and 
victorious game against SCC 
Thursday, defeating them in a 
three-game series of 15-3,15-12, 
16-14. "Asthescoresindicate.it 




Regals Dorothy Johnson and jenni Mucha attempt to block this 
Azusa Pacific shot. (Photo by John Ball) 




Karyn Haight spikes the ball over two Azusa defenders. (Photo 
by John Ball) 



was a very tough match and we 
did a lot of things well as a team- 
line defense, blocking, and 
smart hitting," said Hyatt. 

Haight led the Regals with an 
outstanding offensive perfor- 
mance of 15 kills. Other key of- 
fensive players were Je nj 
Mucher and Diane Jensen, who 
turned out seven spikes apiece. 
The team played in an ex- 
emplary manner. Hyatt felt this 
was contributed by "the team's 
determination to win three 
straight games." The team's loss 
in four games to SCC in the 
beginning of the season could 
have caused a tie between the 
two teams if CLC had not won 
three straight games. 

Duker was a key server with 
six aces and numerous tough 
serves. On the defensive side 
Kathy Havemann had an ex- 
cellent night, returning 17 of 22 
and scoring six aces. 

The next day the Regals were 
defeated in a challenging game 
against Azusa, the 14th-rated 
team in the country. The 



score-18-16, 6-15, 13-15, 
7-15-demonstrated the outstan- 
ding performance of the team. 

Haight and Jensen both had 
super games, contributing 17 
and nine spikes respectively. 
Haight also blocked 15 balls and 
had a 95 percent passing rate. In 
addition, Jensen served four aces 
and played an all-around good 
game. Other fine defensive and 
passing efforts were turned out 
by Duker and Joyce. Kim 
Galbreath, a key player in the 
conclusion of the first game, 
contributed one kill and fine all- 
around play. 

Wendy Welsh played a 
decisive part in the match, 
leading with 24 assists. "The dif- 
ference turned out to be some 
key mental mistakes in the third 
game,"said Hyatt. 

CLC's district record going into 
the latter half of the season is 
4-2. With the team's mentality 
prepared for Cal Baptist and Cal 
State Bakersfield, they could end 
up with a spot in the playoffs. 



Soccer team loses to Westmont 



(Con 't from page 13) 

Assistant Coach Sean Roche 
showed some frustration 
towards the outcome of the 
game. "It seems like Wesmont 
is a jinx every year that we play 
them," Roche said. Roche felt 
that the team played very hard 



but benefited little. "We played 
very well the first half but the 
majority of the second half was 
all uphill." 

The Kingsmen will try their 
luck again this Saturday at 
Southern California College in 
Costa Mesa at 1:00 p.m. 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



page 1 5 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



ron 
durbin 



and 



lori 
long 



Lori Long 

For the past three weeks, I 
have spent my time writing 
about pretty sentimental stuff- 
things that hit you real hard right 
in the heart. So this week I 
decided to give my column a 
change of pace. Let's talk about 
something light and humorous. 
How about trivia? I wonder how 
many people spend their time 
sitting around with family and 
friends on a Friday night asking 
about the recent or even past 
sports trivia? Almost everyday 
you can run into someone ask- 
ing, or even talking about the 
weekend football game or an 
upcoming sporting event. Heck, 
it's a great way of expanding 
your minds with such questions 
as, who holds the NFL lifetime 
record for the most passes 
caught-Drew Pearson, Kyjle 
Rote, or Charlie Taylor? Or from 
Oct. 22 to Nov. 16, 1976, Rick 
Barry set an NBA record for mak- 
ing the most free throws in a 
row. How many established that 
record for Barry? And who had 
more runs batted in during his 
career-Babe Ruth or Hank 
Aaron? This is a super way of ex- 
changing knowledge and 
sometimes there is more at stake 
than just a simple answer (Like a 
few bucks, or a few beers!). 

By the way., the answers to 
those questions, if anyone 



cares, are Charlie Taylor of the 
Redskins made 649 catches bet- 
ween 1964 and 1977. The magic 
number for Barry was 63 free 
throws. He also made such 
records as scoring 50 points or 
more in a single game fifteen 
times. And Aaron holds the Na- 
tional League and major-league 
records for career RBIs. From 
1954 to 1976, Aaron batted in a 
total of 2,297 runs, whereas 
Ruth, holder of American 
League record for RBIs, sent a 
total of 2,197 runners home dur- 
ing his 1914-1934 career. 
Well, enough of the questions. 
I want to say a special note to 
the Kingsmen football team. 
Sacramento was a tough game, 
but you played great, you stuck 
it out and showed that we have a 
poised and determined team. 
We will always run into cheap 
calls, dirty players and loud 
mouth officials, but hang in 
there-l know we can finish the 
season with a 9-1 record and 
become the 1982 national cnam- 
pionship team. Good luck on 
Saturday and let's tear up Nor- 
thridge! 



Ron Durbin 

A lot of people asked me 
about last week's column. For 



example, most people either 
asked what it was about, or what 
type of drug I was on? I did take 
a One-A-Day vitamin that Sun- 
day morning, and these days it 
could have been spiked with 
anything. Actually, the column 
was supposed to be about wat- 
ching the Angels lose to the 
Brewers, but on reading it in the 
paper I could see why there 
might have been a little confu- 
sion. I was considering promis- 
ing not to try anything like that 
again, but hey, this is my column 
so I can do anything I want. 

The first dip! 

Last Saturday evening after a 
few beers (it's okay dean, I'm of 
legal age) a friend of mine con- 
vinced me to take a dip of Skoal, 
which is finely ground chewing 
tobacco to us laymen. What 
does this have to do with sports, 
you may be asking? Well I'll tell 
you. The art of 'dipping' is 
almost a religion among baseball 
players. From the pros down to 
the little leagues you'll find the 
dugout floors covered with 
brown saliva (can you say spit in 
the newspaper?). When dipping 
in the civilized world, however, 
it is usually necessary to have 
some sort of container into 
which the excess saliva which 
result from this type of activity 



is placed. 

Now, I had always thought 
that dipping was a disgusting 
and amazingly grotesque habit, 
but being the inquisitive person 
that every true reporter must be I 
never really condemned the art. 
After all, how did I know I didn't 
like it until I tried it. Well, last 
Saturday I tried it. ...and it was 
disgusting and amazingly grotes- 
que. I could tell you aoout how 
I spent the next hour driving the 
porcelain bus, but I won't bore 
you with the details. I'll just say 
to those of you that don't dip, 
you aren't missing a thing, and 
those of you that do can have it. 

And then, depression... 

CLC finally faced a tough op- 
ponent last Saturday, and, unfor- 
tunately, came out on the short 
end of things. I couldn't help 
but notice a bit of a different at- 
titude around the locker room 
this week, sort of a 'well, the par- 
ty's over' type of thing. But the 
party isn't over, not yet anyway, 
and tomorrow's game against 
Northridge will be an extreme 
test of character for the 
Kingsmen. They will have to 
come back from their first taste 
of adversity, and that tends to be 
a tough feat for anyone. I, for 
one, think they'll do it. 




Colleen Leigh is seen here preparing to serve the ball during 
last weeks intramural volleyball competion. (Photo by Jeff 
Craig) 



Coed sign-ups!!! 



Sign-ups for coed intramural badminton are from 



October 25-29 in the Student Center. The games- 



take place from Nov. 13 to Dec. 4. If you have 



any questions, call Roberta at 492-0612. 



Page 16 



CLC Echo October 22, 1982 



sports 



Maxwell paces Kingsmen 



CLC runs atBiola 



By Bruce Myhre 



Last Saturday, the CLC men's 
cross country team journeyed to 
Biola to take part in the Biola In- 
vitational. 

The Kingsmen encountered a 
competitive field that consisted 
of 31 schools and over 200 run- 
ners. The teams involved were 
divided into two sections. The 
harriers were selected to com- 
pete in Division II. Point Loma 
captured first place in that divi- 
sion by finishing with 68 points. 
Westmont took second place 
with a score of 81. 

Coach Don Green, however, 
will have to wait awhile before 
he finds out how his Kingsmen 
did. Evidently the officials foul- 
ed up and only recorded the 
total scores of the first four teams 
to place. As a result, Green was 
simply told the individual times 
of his runners. 



Dave Maxwell continues to ex- 
cel as he finished ninth overall in 
the five-mile course with an 
outstanding time of 26:19. Max- 
well received a medal for his fine 
efforts. Chris Spitz turned in 
another solid performance by 
completing the run at 27:15. 
Spitz was followed closely by 
William Champion (29:19), Jeff 
Thompson (29:58), and Jeff 
Lictenstein (30:13). 

Green was quite pleased with 
the way his team performed 
despite all the confusion sur- 
rounding the officiating. 
"Everybody ran their best five- 
mile time so far this season," 
said Green. "I have nothing to 
complain about." 

The Kingsmen travel to Loyola- 
Marymount University tomor- 
row to compete against LMU 
and Pepperdine in a 
10,000-meter run starting at 11 
a.m. 



Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
meets every Wednesday night 
at 7:30 in Rasmussen Lounge 



/jU/^l^/j/ t ai///o///i/. 



iiMMhl: 




"There is always a next time..." Bear Bryant. 



Goal line standll! 




The Kingsmen defense stops SAC -State short of the 
goalline on this crucial 1st half play. (Photo by Lauren 
Godfrey) 



CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE 
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 
1982 



September 

4 Alumni 

1 I Occidental College 

18 Humboldt State University 

25 University of Redlands 

October 

2 Claremont College 

9 Cal. Poly Pomona 

16 Sacramento State 

23 Cal. State Northridge 

30 Sonoma State 



Home 
34-16* 

21-7* 
52-0* 

33-0* 

51-9* 

24-31 
Home 2:00pm 

Home 1:30pm 



November 

6 St. Mary's College Moraga 1:00pm 

13 Azusa Pacific University Home 1:30pm 




"Nov. 18th is the day we're 
asking every smoker to quit 
for 24hours. And well help. 
Just ask your American 
Cancer Society for a Larry 
Hagman Special Stop 
Smokin' Wrist Snappin' 
Red Rubber Band.' Not 
smoking just might be 
habit- forming'.' 

The Great 
American 
Smokeout 

American Cancer Soctetv 





CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



King 
Smen 
Steve 
Hagen 



JP** 



L E N A R D SMITH 

CLC FACULTY CHAIi : •' | I 

THOUSAND CAKS CA > I 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 5 



October 29, 1982 



I 



! 





Homecoming 
Queen 
Susan 

Mandoky 






Junior Princess 
Lori Dahlin 



Sophomore Princess Freshman Princess 
Jill Hanson Kristin Miller 



Homecoming festivities abound across the campus 



By Melissa Odenborg 



A week full of 
homecoming activities has 
almost been completed. 
With only the weekend 
ahead of us, the festivities 
continue. 

Saturday begins with a 



transformation. The cam- 
pus will change from CLC 
to the Emerald City. 
Working on the transfor- 
mation will be the newly 
elected freshman officers, 
and their class. 

Next to follow will be 
the parade which will start 
at 11:00. The floats, 



which have been 
decorated by dorms, will 
travel from the Mt. Clef 
parking lot down to New 
West, and will return on 
the same route. Judges for 
this year's parade are 
President Jerry Miller, 
senior mentor Dr. Hague, 
Dr. Tonsing, and the presi- 



dent of the community 
leaders. The dorm which 
enters the best float in 
the parade will be award- 
ed $50. 

The Kingsmen football 
game against Sonoma 
State, will begin at 1:30. 
Preceeding the game will 
be a picnic in the park. 



During halftime the 
homecoming Queen, King 
Smen, and the class 
princesses will be in- 
troduced to alumni and 
guests at the game. The 
CLC pepband will be play- 
ing an arrangement of 
music from the "Wizard 
(cont on page 2) . 



ASCLC 


Vote yes 




Art column 


Football 


senate 


on Prop. 12 


Inside 


previews 


comes back 


page 2 


page 5 




page 7 


page 13 



page 2 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



news 



'Oz' theme pervades in homecoming activities 



(cont from page 1) 
of Oz," and the song and 
cheerleaders will be doing 
a routine. 

After the football game 
the senior class is sponsor- 
ing a senior and alumni 
wine and cheese tasting 
social. This event will be 
held at the Conejo Com- 
munity Center. The cost is 
$4.00, and one must be 21 
years or older to attend. 

"We are expecting bet- 
ween 400-500 people" 
said Kris Grude, director 
of alumni activities. "It 
gives the alumni a place to 
go and see each other for 



a couple of hours." 

The day ends with a 
semi formal/masquarade 
ball. The dance will last 
from 8:00-12:00. At 9:15, 
there will be a costume 
judging contest, with Pro- 
fessor Jerry Slattum judg- 
ing. 

"The gym will be 
decorated with characters 
form the 'Wizard of Oz'/' 
said Shari Solberg. If you 
would like to help 
decorate for the dance, 
come to the gym at 3:30 
Saturday. "The more help 
we have the sooner it will 
get done" added Solberg, 



"we want it to look really 
nice." 

This year there will be 
three class reunions taking 
place during homecom- 
ing. The classes of '67, 
'72, and '77 will be at CLC 
celebrating. "The pur- 
pose of homecoming is to 
welcome back alumni" 
said Grude, "all the ac- 
tivities this weekend in- 
volve the alumni." 

At the coronation two 
alumni were honered for 
career achievement. Bill 
Broughten, who writes 
musical scores for televi- 
sion, and Dr. Ken Wright 



who has done extensive 
research in the field of op- 
tomology. Dr. Wright also 
teaches at the U.S.C 
medical school. 

The emcee for corona- 
tion was Mike Winter who 
graduated with the class of 
'77. 

Performing at the cor- 
onation was an alumni 
quartet. This quartet was 
made up of four in- 
dividuals who sang in four 
different quartets from 
CLC. 

Crowning this years 
Queen and King Smen 
were Karren Johnson, and 



Sven Slattum, last years 
queen and king. 

The alumni are also par- 
ticipation in the Sunday 
moring worship service. 
The service will be done 
completely by alumni, ex- 
cept for student ushers. 
This year's sermon will be 
given by the outstanding 
senior from the class of 
'72. There will also be an 
alumni choir singing. 

Co-ordinator of this 
year's homecoming ac- 
tivities was Lori Perrault, 
who was helped by Val 
Holm, Shari Solberg, Con- 
nie Odden, Dana Fowler, 
and Kris Grude. 



Senate fails to approve budget for STAR day 



By Melissa Odenborg 

Senators decided at 
Sunday's meeting they 
would like to improve 
communication with the 

st u d e rit '" bpcfy • tf jd we ve r 
they were hard pressed to 
appropriate $90.00 to do 
so. 



It was approved to in- 
itiate STAR day "student 
tell a rep", a plan 
presented by Owen 
Nostrant, sophomore 
class president. On STAR 
day ASCLC officers and 
commissioners will wear 
tags letting students know 
who they are and what of- 
fice they hold. This will 



enable students the 
chance to give their class 
officers some feedback, 
ideas, and, in general, im- 
prove communication. 

Nostrant also suggested 
purchasing purple badges 
with white lettering at the 
cost of $2.65 each. This is 
where the discussion turn- 
ed sour on Nostrant. 



Welcome Back Alumni, 

Family, and Friends 

Congratulations to the 1982 Homecoming Court. 

We invite you to stop by between the hours of 10-2 p.m. 
to see YOUR newly remodeled BOOKSTORE. 

'Check out the new look in CLC campus wear. ' 




Sat. 10-2pm.and at the stadium until 5p.m. Closed Sunday. 



Although nothing was 
resolved about what the 
senators and commis- 
sioners would wear, the 
badges that Nostrant sug- 
gested were disapproved. 

"If I knew it was going 
to be this much trouble I 
wouldn't have brought it 
up," exclaimed Nostrant. 
"The money is a minor 
issue, boosting com- 
munication is major." 

Lloyd Hoffman, ASCLC 
vice president reminded 
the senators that "almost 
every senator made the 
promise to improve com- 
munication with students. 
I think we should live up 
to this promise." Approv- 
ing STAR day was an im- 
portant step in improving 
student communications. 
"At least it shows we're 
trying," added Nostrant. 

Perhaps at the next 
senate meeting senators 
will approve a way to 
publicize themselves for 
STAR day, which is ten- 
tatively planned to start 
the first week of 
November. 

Biology major, Lisa 
Long, spoke about her trip 
to the Nobel conference. 
This year's theme was 
Darwin's Legacy, and the 
conference included 
theological and scientific 
points of views towards 
evolution. 

"I learned more in those 



two days about evolution, 
than I did in a\\ my years 
of college" said Long. "I 
think the program should 
continue, and I want to 
thank you for sending 
me." 

The conference was 
established in 1960 at the 
Gustavus Adolphus col- 
lege in commemoration of 
Nobel. The theme for the 
conferences changes 
every year. 

ASCLC president, Caleb 
Harms, announced that a 
Tom Houston Memorial 
Scholarship has been 
started. So far $1,000 
dollars has been col- 
lected. In order to ap- 
propriate a scholarship 
one must have $5,000 
already collected. 

Harms asked senators to 
let students know about 
the scholarship in order to 
raise some contributions. 
Houston's congregation is 
also collecting money for 
this scholarship. 

On the Nov. 7 senate 
meeting a forum regarding 
TOP Theatre and its stage 
will be held at 7:00 p.m. in 
Nygreen 1 . President 
jerry Miller and TOP 
Theatre general manager 
George Richter will be 
present to answer ques- 
tions. 

This Sunday's senate 
meeting is on Halloween, 
so come in costume. 



4 * 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



page 3 



news 



Students, faculty walk for Prop. 12 



By Juan Estessa 



A group of about 40 
students and faculty 
members last Sunday 
distributed approximately 
5,000 leaflets to over one- 
fourth of the homes in 
Thousand Oaks--an area 
running from the Fillmore 
Freeway west to Lynn 
Road and from Janss Road 
north to Olsen Road--in 
order to encourage peo- 
ple to vote yes on Proposi- 



tion 12. 

Proposition 12 is an 
anti-nuclear bill whose 
purpose according to 
Pastor Gerald Swanson, is 
to "communicate the will 
of the people of both the 
US and the Soviet 
Union." 

"It's goal," he con- 
tinued, "is to initiate a 
bilateral freeze on nuclear 
weapons," and "begin a 
process to roll back" the 
existing ones." 

Before the walk Randy 



Farmer told the group the 
passage of Proposition 12 
will be a "message Jerry 
Brown is going to give 
President Reagan that the 
people of California want 
a bilateral freeze." 

He continued, saying, 
"that it will be a message 
from the people calling for 
a verfiable treaty.... Na- 
tions don't make treaties 
because they trust each 
other. They make treaties 
because they distrust each 
other." 



Organized by Pastor 
Swanson and Erik Olson, 
the walk was one in a 



Nations make 
treaties because 
they distrust 
each other. 



series of organized events 
promoting Proposition 12. 



Locally, the campaign 
will culminate Sunday in 
an event which will at- 
tempt to make a chain of 
people holding hands 
from Wilshire Boulevard 
to the ocean--a distance of 
sixteen miles. 

Also a picnic will be 
held in Agoura Staurday 
featuring live bands and 
speakers. For more infor- 
mation on the picinc 
speak to Erik Olson. 

(cont. onpage4) 



Freshmen's SAT scores rise from preceding two years 

„ „, """ . . , T~~ average verbal score is on the college units plied to CLC, 902 or 79 residents who have sen 



By Sharon Makokian 

The average Scholastic 
Aptitude Test (SAT) scores 
of incoming CLC 
freshmen have risen over 
ten points in the past two 
years, according to Ron 
Timmons, director of ad- 
missions at CLC. 

The average math score 
was 463 in 1980, 464 in 
1981, and 468 in 1982, ris- 
ing five points. The verbal 
scores rose a total of ten 
points, from 426 to 431 to 
436 this year. 

These test scores also 
show that CLC is above 
the 'average mean' of 
freshmen entering college 
this fall. The national 



average verbal score is 
426 putting CLC ten points 
above. 

These average figures 
are higher than the 
"lowest rock bottom" 
scores that area accep- 
table for admission to 
CLC. The lowest accep- 
table scores are 350 on 
verbal and 300 on math. 
According to Timmons, 
these standards are "un- 
written, because the col- 
lege needs latitude to deal 
with students who have 
potential." 

There has also been a 
rise in the grade point 
averages (GPA) among the 
new transfer students. 
The average GPA is 2.91 



on the college units 
transferred to CLC. This is 
up .2 from last year's 2.77. 
Trie GPA for this year's 
freshmen remains steady 
with the past two years' 
average of 3.06. The 
lowest acceptable GPA is 
2.50 (cumulative) and 
2.25 in 'solid' subjects. 

According to 
Timmons, the admission 
requirements at CLC are 
"a little higher than most 
standards for most private 
colleges.. .similar to that of 
PLU, Redlands, Whittier 
and similiar small 
schools." Corresponding- 
ly, the acceptance rate is 
standard whit most pri- 
vate colleges. Last year, of 
the 1140 people that ap- 



plied to CLC, 902 or 79 
percent were accepted for 
admission. Unlike a 
school which receives 
thousands of applications 
for every opening, "we 
don't have to be selective 
to keep our enrollment 
down," said Timmons. 

Timmons stressed that 
the admissions decision is 
done individually for each 
applicant. The decision is 
based on a combination 
of grades, scores, and co- 
curricular activities. 

The admissions process 
begins in the spring of the 
applicant's junior year of 
high school when Tim- 
mons sends out informa- 
tion to 25,000 California 



residents who have scored 
over 400 on their PSATs 
and to 25,000 Lutheran 
students in eleven 
southwestern states. Over 
the summer, over 60,000 
referals are contacted by 
the college. Out of those, 
about 6,000 respond for 
more information. In the 
fall, the four admissions 
counselors plan travel 
itineraries to include talk- 
ing to as ma^iy of these 
people (in their high 
schools) as possible. 

This year, there are 312 
new freshmen and 166 
transfers. This is almost at 
Timmons' goal enrollment 
of 350 freshmen and 150 
transfers. 



VISIT THE BRITISH ISLES 

A literary I historical tour 

with 

Jack Ledbetter and Gordon Cheesewright 

ENGLAND - IRELAND - 

SCOTLAND- WALES 

July 29- Aug. 27 1983 

may be taken for credit. 

For info see J.T. Ledbetter. 





•/ 



Above. Dr. Gordon Cheesewright, 

former CLC professor and current 

English professor a t Westminster 

College, and, left, Dr. Jack Ledbetter 

invite you to accompany them 

to the enchanting British Isles. 



page 4 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



news 







Arms cause concern 



Pastor .Gerald Swanson along with Erik Olson organized a 
vigil to deliver literature promoting Prop 12 to Thousand 
Qaks homes. 



Presidential report 



(cont. from page 3) 

Olson explained to the 
Echo that the purpose of 
the event on campus was, 
"first, to develop and 
transform people that are 
walking so that they will 
experience a deeper sense 
to advocate life. Second- 
ly, to bear witness in the 



community to be effective 
in informing people about 
Proposition 12, with the 
hope the information will 
persuade them to vote yes 
on Proposition 12 and for 
the hope that this will be 
the first step for many of 
these in deepening their 
understanding of a com- 



mitment to 
nuclear arms." 



contro 



Amoung those who 
paricipated in the walk 
were President jerry 
Miller, Dean Ronald 
Kragthorpe, Dr. William 
Bersley, and Dr. Pam 
Jolicoeur. 



Miller displays optimism with CLC's economics 



By Nexus Brille 



"California Lutheran 
College is on the 
threshold..." was the 
prevailing theme in a very 
optimistic president's 
report distributed this 
week. 

"CLC is on the 
threshold of a major move 

■ i r.. / c 



forward in its capital 
development program," 
the letter stated. The 
Community Counseling 
Services gave a "strong, 
positive report" to the col- 
lege, enabling the college 
to venture into a $12.5 
million capital funding 
program. 

CLC is also "on the 
threshold of realizing a 



decade-long dream for a 
new library/learning 
resources center," the let- 
ter continued. The 
dedication of the facility 
will be possible on or 
before the 25th anniver- 
sary celebration of the 
campus in the fall of 1984. 
The letter also reported 
that "the college recently 
received a $46,700 grant 



NUMERO UNO 



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from the National Endow- 
ment for the Humanities 
to undergrid an improtant 
study of our 

undergraduate cur- 
riculum." 

He cited these op- 
timistic economic reports 
as especially significant, 
since they occurred "in 
the midst of difficult 
economic conditions and 
a downtrend for many in- 
stitutions of higher edcua- 
tion." 

The president also 
declared three major goals 
of the college, labeled as 
"paramount." They were: 
human resources;' 
"development of essential 
facilities within a campus 
master plan;" and "en- 



dowment for student 
financial aid and faculty 
support." 

The president reported 
that he was pleased that 
this "academic year was 
off to a fine start," and 
noted that the campus 
moral seemed to be at a 
"high level." 

In closing, the president 
expressed grief over the 
death of freshman Tom 
Huston, and he extedned 
sympathy to the Huston's. 

He expressed gratitude 
towards the members of 
the faculty and student 
'body who "demonstrated 
the kind of faith and car- 
ing which mark this col- 
lege for the love of 
Christ." 




President Jerry Miller delivered an optimistic presidential report 
this week describing the college as on the threshold of a major 
move. 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



Page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Coming home 



The Echo welcomes all friends and family back to CLC 
during its 1982 homecoming week. This is a time for all 
of us to rediscover our roots, and to relive our past. 

And while some of us are engaging in a little harmless 
nostalgia, let all of us still experiencing CLC in the pre- 
sent take the time to appreciate this period in our lives. 



Our college days are among the most enriching of our 
lives; we have an opportunity to learn, grow and ex- 
plore. Now is the time to take pride in many of the good 
things that happen at CLC: new softball fields, thought- 
provoking speakers, challenges to mind and body, and a 
winning football team. CLC benefits from them all.. 

Homecoming is exactly that-coming home to the 
family of CLC. It is a time where we can put aside our dif- 
ferences and our cares; it is a time to sine the alma mater 
and come together under the violet and gold. 







Halloween IV: Trick-or-Treat 1982 



Prop* 12 is a step in the right direction 



By Sharon Makokian 

Next Tuesday, Califor- 
nia voters will have a say 
on what might be the most 
important issue of our 
lifetime: the dangerous 
escalation of nrclear 
weapons. On the ballot, 
is Proposition 12: The 
Bilateral Nuclear 

Weapons Freeze. 

.It calls for Governor 
Brown to send this letter 
saying that we, the people 
of California, are concern- 
ed about the nuclear situa- 
tion. 

Why should we be wor- 
ried? As we have seen 
from the gruesome out- 
come of the atomic 



bombs dropped on 
Hiroshima and Nagasaki, 
there is no "winning" a 
nuclear war. 

As Dr. Helen Caldicott 
illustrated in her recent 
talk at CLC, the effects 
would be unthinkable. 
The bombs' forces are so 
strong that people would 
be instantly vaporized and 
burned to death.. ..And 
those would be the lucky 
ones: the survivors would 
be left with extensive 
burns and radiation 
sickness with little or no 
medical care. Civilization 
as we know it would be 
devastated. 

Some government of- 
ficials feel that the ex- 
istence of the warheads 



will deter any chances of 
nuclear war. But the 
theory of deterence is 
becoming more and more 
outdated as both sides are 
now maintaing "first 
strike" capacity. 

Some people fear that a 
freeze would weaken our 
security, but actually, it 
would strengthen it t by 
reducing the nucfear 
threat. Even witff the 
freeze, we would'still have 
30,000 nuclear warheads- 
enough to kill every Rus- 
sian 40 times. They only 
have enough to kill us thir- 
ty times. Most people can 
only die once! 

And the freeze would 
be bilateral-both sides 
must agree to honor it. 



Trust is not an issue here, 
verification is. At present 
time, each side can verify 
the other's nuclear 
stockpile. New systems, 
like the almost-ready 
cruise missiles, would 
reduce this •capability. 
That is why the freeze is 
urgent NOW. 

The Bilateral Freeze is a 
nonpartisan idea. It 
crosses party lines and is 
supported by people from 
all walks of life. Proposi- 
tion 12 is endorsed by 
many prominent in- 
dividuals and. diverse 
jorganizations, including 
the National Council of 
Churches, Physicians for 
Social Responsibility, and 



the Los Angeles Federa- 
tion of Scientists. Recent- 
ly, and very importantly, 
900 scientists from Cal 
Tech and JPL (Jet Propul- 
sion Laboratories) came 
out in supp^ito^nff pthe 



freeze. 



1 i 



California is one of nine 
states with the freeze on 
the November ballot. As 
the most trendsetting 
state, our voice will cer- 
tainly have an impact on 
Washington and the rest 
of the country. Prop. 12 is 
not the ends, but a means 
toward solving the arms 
buildup. Please vote YES 
on 12: let's end the arms 
race before it ends the 
human race. 



Homecoming weekend 
is upon us once again. 
This is the time when peo- 
ple who managed to sur- 
vive CLC return to campus 
and attempt to remember 
the great times they en- 
joyed here. 

Everything from the 
many parties the alums 
had while they were at 
school to putting a friend's 
VW on the sidewalk. 
Running through the halls 
and terrorizing people or 
when they celebrated 
their 21st birthday at the 
pub. 

The older alums talk 



about panty raids, the dirt 
road that led to school, 
sabotaging security trucks, 
and Yam Yad. Tne good 
old days. 

Before it is too late we 
should celebrate the time 
we have with our 
friends. People 
that we take for 
granted as al- 
ways being around now, 
we may not ever see 
again after graduation. 
So make something of 
every moment. 

The senior class is hav- 
ing a wine and cheese 
tasting party this 



weekend. The senior 
class, alumni, faculty, and 
staff are all welcome as 
long as you are over 21 . It 
takes place tomorrow 
Oct. 30 from 5-7 p.m. at 
the Conejo Community 



Caleb's Commentary 



Center located at Dover 
and Hendrix. Cost per 
person is $4. Hope to see 
you there. 

Since this is Homecom- 
ing weekend I thought I 
would mention an alum 



and his wife. They are 
Larry and Connie 
MacLean. I had the 
pleasure of meeting them 
and am glad to have had 
the opportunity to get ac- 
quainted with them. 

Have you noticed 
two guys ringing a 
bell on a Cush- 
man while they 
cruise around campus? 

They are Randy and Greg 
of the Irrigation Depart- 
ment. They promised that 
if I put their names in they 
would not hit me with the 
Cushman anymore. 



Doug Page is the last 
name I will mention this 
week. I really put his 
name in here because he 
owes me $12.79. Pay up 
or get beat up. No, just 
kidding Doug. Don't 
worry, you buy next time. 

Last week's formal 
theme at Senate was ex- 
cellent. Everyone looked 
really sharp. This week is 
your chance to be creative 
since the theme is Hallo- 
ween. Dress as your 
favorite spook, goblin, 
professor, or whatever 
you want. 



■ 



page 6 



CLCEcho October '29, 1982 



editorial 



Jesus Christ is the answer to disturbing feelings and problems in life 



Ed/tor: 

This letter is intended for 
all people at California 
Lutheran College. Some I 
hope will reflect on their, 
lives; others it could 
possibly strengthen. 

I would like to talk to 
you, yes, you, the one 
who has felt totally 
depressed on several occa- 
sions and sometimes 
figures there is no reason 
to live and says to himself 
if this is what life is a/7 
about I'd rather be dead. 

Or how about when you 
hate yourself so much you 
can't even look yourself in 
the mirror and you cer- 
tainly won't ever have 
enough confidence to let 
people know what you 
really feel. 



Have you ever been so 
full of guilt and shame you 
could hardly muster up 
enough energy to face this 
sometimes terrible world. 
Don't you feel like a 
million ton rock has land- 
ed on your back? The 
pressures of life seem to be 
too much for you to han- 
dle. 

Now, how about the 
fear? You know what I'm 
referring to, the part of 
you that seems to control 
your life. How many 
times have you wished 
you could be that person 
or do the things he/she 
does so well? Doesn't it 
seem like your fears are 
always getting in your way 
of becoming the person 
you were intended to be? 



I would like to tell you a 
little about myself. Oh, I 
have felt emotions and 
dreadful feelings like these 
for years. I remember the 
days of terrible fear and 
unnecessary guilt and 
shame so well. Life seems 
so mean, and, of course, 
there is no way you'll ever 
be happy. Life isn't fair. 

One thing I do believe is 
that all of us are searching. 
Aren't we all looking for 
love 2nd acceptance and a 
happy life? 

So I spent my whole life 
trying to discover the 
answer to my problems. I 
wanted to be. happy so 
badly. Well, last year I 
finally found the answer. 
It was one I had heard 
many times before and I'm 



sure vou have too. Go 
aheaa, guess! What, God 
and his son Jesus Christ? 
How about that. you' re ex- 
actly right! 

Oh, I know you're going 
to tell me you have tried 
and can't get into all this 
Christianity stuff. 

Let me say a little more 
about myself. I decided to 
give this so called Savior, 
Jesus Christ, a chance to 
change my life. Is it really 
true what these Christian 

people szy? A person can 

be full of love, joy and 
peace instead of fear, hate 
and guilt? 

I was so low in my life, I 
was willing to take a 
chance because 



that chance. You owe it to 
yourself to at least look in- 
to this ' alter ed-life style.' 

What I have found is 
completely impossible but 
yet is real. It would take 
ten million words to tell 
you what this Savior has 
done for my life. But in a 
nutshell-Yes, it is true, 
Jesus Christ can give you a 
life of love. I don't want 
you to think it is easy or 
you have to sacrifice 
everything but this 
beautiful life is absolutely 
free. You don 't have to be 
controlled by those feel- 
ings anymore! There is an 
answer-Jesus Christ! Your 
life can be a joy and not a 
burden. Please give Jesus 
a chance. Thank you. 



things 
couldn't get worse. If you 
are like I was, please take Name Withheld By Request 

Maxwell offers suggestions on how we can enhance natural resources of campus 



Editor: 

Is there some way in 
which we as a college 
community can respond 
to the world problem 
presented by Dr. 
Freudenberger at Contem- 
porary Christian Conversa- 
tions on Monday, Oct. 1 1 ? 
His studies in various parts 
of the world have in- 
dicated ! a terrible deple- 
tioh n . Y)fr t,op ; soil partly 
wrought by natural forces, 
and partly inflicted by our 
own misuse of resources. 
What can we do on cam- 
pus to relieve some of the 
strain which we have plac- 



ed on this planet and its 
renewal? 

Cattails are beautiful 
when they sprout in the 
spring, when they bloom 
with yellow pollen and 
when they head later in 
the summer. Need we cut 
them down and scrape 
them away to leave the 
earth clean-swept like a 
kitchen patio? -^Jf left in 
)place their leases and. 
roots would retard water 
flow and impede erosion. 
Both the latter effects have 
increased on campus with 
the construction of new 
housing adjacent to the 



campus. 

Green grass and ground 
cover are lovely to look at, 
even to roll in. Need we 
take shortcuts creating 
bare paths through the 
lawns? Especially when 
those worn spots are on 
steep banks, the rains and 
the sprinklers then make 
for rapid erosion. We lose 
top soil; we layer our pav- 
ea walks with mud; and 
we channel water into the 
street. The plant life if 
allowed to flourish inhibits 
that erosion and provides 
mud -free sidewalks. 

Trees and, bushes pro- 



vide shade, increase the 
humidity on campus, 
relieve eye strain from the 

brightness of the sun and 
we love them. They take 
water, but what is the 
most efficient means of 
providing that water? Drip 
systems in planters have 
shown the efficiency of 
that system. Sprinklers are 
more efficient than 
flooding; still the amount 
of water flowing in the 
campus gutters suggests 

that we are using the 
sprinklers for ffooding. 
Perhaps that can be 



remedied. 

What else can you as 
one person do to save our 
top soil? The way you use 
your motorized vehilce; 
the control of water flow 
and length of your shower, 
the very path you walk on 
can keep down the dust, 
reduce the speed and 
volume of run-off in the ar- 
royo down-stream, and 
prevent top-soil from col- 
lecting on the sidewalks. 
Think, and you, too, will 
become an asset to the 
renewal of the earth. 



T.J. Maxwell 



Espegren describes Dean Kragthorpe as most misunderstood person at school 



Editor: . 

There is no doubt in my 
mind that the most 
misunderstood person at 
this school is Dean 
Kragthorpe. His actions in 
all the years that I have 
been here have been a 
concerted Attempt forcon^ 
stancy. The implications 



Dean Kragthorpe is the 
most concerned of anyone 
to avoid inconsistency 
within all parts of the col- 
lege. Also, 1 believe 
without a doubt that De'aru 
Kragthorpe's statements 
concerning campus,, 
,jpew,SQa&er ads.M^re..^ 
Intentionally m&lmcbfl%. 



of the editorial cartoon of , Since you want to put him 

up for examination, TU 
make a few ob$eryj^&^ 
myself concern}fifajfits t < 
character. :^^>*%v 

Increasing thefts cause asi ' 



last week depicting 
Kragthorpe's participation 
in a "double standards 
seminar" are insane. 



': <> 



1 



Editor: 

An alarming number of -^ 
thefts have occww^w the & 
past few weeks, and / fefc/ 
that it is essential that the 
residential community 
take steps to protect itself. 

It is highly likely that the 
thieves gained entry to the 
rooms in question in one 
of two ways. Ground floor 




Dean Kragthorpe is one 
of the most sincere, deep- 
feeling, sensitive men I 
have ever met. His job re- 
quires that he make deci- 
sions concerning policy 
enforcement, behavior, 
ifcd {disciplined His actions 

; ii\tbe$e+azeas.have ; always 
been' -enacted with con- 
cern for fairness and com- 
munity interest: Ourcom- 

r foupity at CLC would suf- 
fer a^great losss if Dean 
Kr&aB&rpe were to'feave. 



Finally, concerning the 
alcohol policy, the college 
has made a choice. It is 
Dean Kragthorpe's job to 
see that it is followed out. 
However, enforceability 
has never ,been a require- 
ment to rulemaking/' The 
responsibility of orinl4ttg 
on campus doesn 't lie on 
Kragthorpe. or the 
Residence Life Staff. The 
responsibility J ies on those 
that drink here. 

With our present policy, 



to urge students to protect 



are 
'tive entn 
fact; drift 
were^'fdu 
dow siffs 
rooms that 
Unlocked doors are even 
easier tar ^ts, especially at 
times such as Christian 
Conversations and Learn- 
ing Resources class when 



mumbers of you are 

away from your rooms. 

"1 would enco&age all of 

u to look Qutrfor your 

neighbors and ask ques- 

T, tiofa <& strar&ers on the 

floor, h is highly likely 

r that these people might be 

looking around for 

another occasion to take 

something from an 



unguarded room^ " Also, 
remember to lock your 
floors when no <one is 
home, yoarmy regret the 
inconvenience of replac- 
ing stolen articles more 
than the inconvenience 
of carrying a room key. 

Lastly, all of you who 
have inviting ground floor 
windows should get sticks 



we can deal with enforce- 
ment in two ways. The 
first way is to trust students 
until they give the college 
a reason not to. As for the 

second If anyone wants 

closed circuit TV's in each 
room, midnight room 

. checj<s, or no refrigerators 
allowed on campus, speak 

. now or forever hold your 
peace. 

Sincerely, 
, Bill Espegren 

community 

from your head residents 
in order to secure this en- 
trance. In dealing with 
serious matters such as 
these, an ounce of preven- 
tion is definitely worth a 

pound of cure. 

Sincerely, 

Martin Anderson 

Assistant Dean for Student 

Affairs 









CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



Page 7 



feature 



Circle K sponsors blood drive 



By S. Kraus 



Circle K will be sponsor- 
ing the United Blood Ser- 
vices's blood drive Nov. 
3-4 in Mt. Clef foyer. 

Jennifer LaCasto, the 
president of Circle K, is 



urging everyone to donate 
blood. "The pint of blood 
you give can make a big 
difference to someone 
who is really sick in a 
hospital," said LaCasto. 

"It really doesn't hurt/' 
continued LaCosto. "It 



just feels like a pin-prick." 
The whole process of 
answering questions, be- 
ing tested for blood type, 
and actually having the 
blood drawn takes 10 to 
20 minutes. 
LaCasto said the blood 
used in about 13 



is 



hospitals in Ventura 
County and at this time, is 
very much needed. 

Students receive extra 
care after giving blood, ac- 
croding to LaCasto. 
"They even feed you 
punch and cookies after- 
wards to get your blood 



sugar level up." 

Circle K members will 
be going around to the 
dorms for sign-ups, but 
that anyone can walk in 
anytime. United Blood 
Services will be in Mt. 
Clef's foyer from 10 a.m. 
to 3 p.m. on both days. 



Students and faculty share poetry 



By Grahame Watts 

On Oct 19, led by Pro- 
fessor Jack Ledbetter, this 
year's first poetry reading 
took place from 9 to 1 0:30 
p.m. in the Nelson Room, 
approximatly thirty-five 
poem enthusiasts enjoyed 



an evening of poetic 
satisfaction. 

The evening began with 
Ron Durbin and his 
poems of childhood, tv, 
preachers and a poem 
concerning the beauty of 
nature. After poems from 
Dr. Jan Bowman and Kelly 



Cooper, guitarist Lynn 
Westlund treated all pre- 
sent with two classicals. 

The next poet, Chris 
Norman, expressed her 
poetic feelings towards 
parents, friends, and the 
love for her grandmother. 
The poet Dr. Kolitsky ex- 



posed poems expressing 
his thoughts of nuclear' 
bombs, the loss of his 
grandmother, and a poem 
about the mystery of 
death itself. 

After some powerful, 
but expressive, poems 
from Sharon Makokian, 



plus and emotional and 
touching poem from Mark 
Hoffmeier concerning the 
massacre of the Jews dur- 
ing World War II, the 
night was climaxed with 
two more poems from 
Marian Mallory, and a 
finishing piece of classical 
guitar by Lyn Westlund. 



Art worthy -Artists exhibit work 



By Peggy Grutzik & Tina Lamb 

In the past few years, the Art 
Club has been hidaen away in its 
casket. However, this year, we 
have come back to life! 

We are a membership club 
open to those interested in the 
arts. Our first excursion took us 
to UCLA for an exhibit, featuring 
historical photographs of the 



United States, and recent works 
by photographers associated 
with UCLA. Cal Lutheran's 
photography professor, Jim 
Hugunin, was one of the 
hotographers featured in the 
atter exhibit, entitled, 
nq.uiry". 



r. 



After visiting the exhibit, we 
met at Professor Hugunin's 
home to discuss the UCLA ex- 
hibit and view more of his art... 



To finish the evening off and fur- 
ther our cultural experience, we 
dined at a Thai restaurant in Los 
Angeles. 

Along with viewing exhibits, 
museums and artist's studios we 
are sponsoring monthly art ex- 
hibits in the library, featuring 
works from the art classes and 
selected individuals. Our pur- 
pose is to expose the CLC com- 
munity to what's happening in 
our art department and beyond. 



The first exhibit began this 
week and features works from 
Professor Slattum's painting 
class. The works shown from 
two separate assignmen*s; 
abstract still life of tcrtai*5>7^nd 
master's paintings^, reproduced 
with an emphasis on shapes. 
The exhibit (and future exhibits) 
will be shown for approximately 
two weeks. If you really want to 
be "artworthy" come join us 
and expose yourself to the arts! 



THE CHATTER BOX -Coed dorm life 



By Barbara Hague 



On a traditional 
homecoming weekend, 
one reflects on returning 
to familiar surroundings 
after an absence. For 
many of us, the CLC cam- 
pus gets to be just as 
familiar (if not more) than 
our permanent homes. 
(Just wait until you go 
home for Thanksgiving or 
Christmas--You may find 
your room cleaned, 
painted, new curtains, 
etc. ...Or worse, taken 
over by a younger sibling. 
In other words, your em- 
pire has been conquered.) 
There's no place like 
CLC--Our home away 



from home for 3 A of the 
year. 

Living in a coed dorm 
may be "no big deal," but 
ten years ago the thought 
of males and females in 
the same building (or even 
the same end of campus) 
was every parent's 
nightmare. 

CLC has been on the 
male/female co-existence 
route for only the past six 
years. The benefits seem 
to outweigh the disadvan- 
tages. According to a re- 
cent article in the Thou- 
sand Oaks News Chroni- 
cle, since changing to the 
coed living arrangement, 
students "relate more 
closely with their dor- 



mitories....Formerly, com- 
petitions were set up ac- 
cording to class lines, but 
now they are between 
dormitories." An exam- 
ple of this will be on 
display tomorrow at the 
Homecoming parade. 

Contrary to the parental 
nightmares, students do 
not wander around the 
dorms in pajamas or 
underclothes. "Horsing 
around" is diminished, 
according to Residence 
Life Dean Martin Ander- 
son, because the students 
don't want that special 
person of the opposite sex 
to see them making a fool 
of themselves. This co- 
existence also develops 
close brother-sister rela- 



tionships. When you live 
so closely with members 
of the opposite sex, you 
seem to see each other in 
different lights—not just as 
people you seen in one or 
two of your classes during 
the week. 



Another result of the 
mixed living arrangement 
is that, as Anderson 
ointed out, men tend to 
e more willing to take 
criticism from women 
rather than from another 
man. A woman asking a 
man to turn down his 
stereo is more likely to 
receive a positive 
response than would 
another man. 



Living on campus is an 
always interesting en- 
counter. One of my high 
school English teachers 
once told the class that liv- 
ing in a college dorm was 
one of the most positive 
experiences of his life. I 
now know what he 
meant, and I believe that 
he was right. 

CLC dorm life may not 
always resemble the land 
of Oz over the rainbow, 
but at least here you don't 
have to worry about your 
empire being taken over 
by a little brother or sister. 

Have a good week, 



I 



page 8 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



page 9 






feature 



feature 



_■-■_■> 



ACTIVITIES! 
Come join the fun! 



By Eileen Aim 



Get ready to take an ex- 
citing journey over the 
rainbow with Dorothy 
and all of her friends dur- 
ing the Homecoming ac- 
tivities Friday and Satur- 
day, Oct. 29 and 30. 

"There's No Place Like 
Home" is the theme of the 
1982 Horrjecoming 
festivities. The theme will 
be carried out through all 
of the activities. 

Tonight in the cafeteria 
there will be a special din- 
ner for all students. We 
will enjoy a good meal 
and be served by waiters 
and wa'iteresses. 



Also toinght is the Cor- 
onation ceremony in the 
gym. It will begin at 7:00. 
The Senior Queen, 
Kingsmen and Junior, 
Sophomore and Freshmen 
princesses will be crown- 
ed. 

Following the Corona- 
tion ceremony will be a 
special showing of the 
"Wizard of Oz." The 
movie is also in the gym 
and will begin at 9:00. 

Saturday festivities 
begin with the Homecom- 
ing Parade at 11:00. It will 
feature one float from 
each dorm, a float for the 
Queen and her court and 
much more. 

At 2:00, it's time for the 
big football game against 



Tip: Set your clock back 
befoj£ you 'hit the sack' 
Saturday night... 





"Nov. 18th is the day we're 
asking every smoker to quit 
for 24 hours. And well help. 
Just ask your American 
Cancer Society for a Larry 
Hagman Special Stop 
Smokin' Wrist Snappin" 
Red Rubber Band.' Not 
smoking just might bej 
habit- forming'.' 



The Great 
American 
I Smokeout 

■ American Car>c§r§pQje^ 




Sonoma State. The game, 
along with a special half- 
time show, promises to be 
a exciting one. 

The annual Homecom- 
ing festivities come to a 
close with the highlighted 
event: the Homecoming 
dance. Dancing will be 
from 8-12 in the gym, to 
the sounds of New 
Wave/Rock group 

"Rome." 

The dress for the dance 
is semi-formal with the op- 
tion of masquerade. Pic- 
tures will be taken, but 
"stags" are welcome. 

As the Homecoming 
activities conclude, we 
can all feel thankful that 
we can call CLC our 
home. 





The group Rome will be playing at the Homecoming 
Masquerade Ball. The dance begins at 8 p.m. and will 
last until midnight. 



HALLOWEEN MAKE-UP 

iPOl Done by the 

*f| DRAMA CLUB 

Sunday, Oct. 31 6:00-7:30 pm 

Come in costume 

Call 492-0630 
for more information 






IT'S FREE 



Trick-or-treating 



to follow 




The sophomore class pumpkin-carving contest drew both 

students and faculty this Tuesday. Top, students view three 

entries; middle, judges Dr. Jerry Slattum, Dr. Ernst Tonsing, 

Dr. Jon Steepee, Lil Lopez and Lloyd Hoffman confer-, bottom, 

Marty Crawford and Owen Nostrant stand among the 
entries-, left, judges view the winning entry by DiLouise Gilbert. 

(photos by Jeff Craig) 



^ 



page 10 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



feature 



Alumni quartet serenades court 



By Jennifer Rueb 



The Alumni Kingsmen 
Quartet will be part of the 
featured entertainment 
during the coronation 
ceremony tonight; These 
four alumni have been 
chosen by the alumni 
committee and have 
come together to rehearse 
barber shop classics 
especially for this year's 



homecoming festivities. 

Members of the quartet 
are: Karston Lundring, 
Class of '65; Howard 
Sonstegard, Class of '67; 
Jim Wilbur, Class of '72; 
and Raymond Michael 
Hebel, Class of '75. Since 
graduating, all four men 
have been actively pursu- 
ing music careers and in- 
terests. 

Lund ring, now an agent 
with Lutheran 



ANNUAL 
INTERNATIONAL 
DINNER 

Friday November 5, 1982 
4:30-6:30 p.m. 

SUB 

Tickets on sale in cafeteria 

$3.00-students 

$4.50-general admission 

Anyone interested in bringing aft 
international dish is encouraged. 

please turn in a 3X5 card with 
-your name 

•name and nationality of your dish| 
-your phone number 

to the S'tudent Affairs office by 
Monday November 1st 
for the menu publication. 

ENTERTAINMENT 

will be 

PROVIDED 

Any questions? 
Call Marion Lai at 492-0093 



Brotherhood Insurance, 
was a member of the 
original Kingsmen Quartet 
and has sung in many 
engagements throughout 
Southern California. 

Sonstegard has actively 
pursued a musical career 
since his CLC days. Play- 
ing with several swing 
bands, he has also been a 
member of the L.A. Rams 
Band. This summer he 
served as conductor for 



the TOP Theatre or- 
chestra. He is often a 
guest artist conductor for 
the Conejo Valley Sym- 
phony. 

Wilbur is currently a 
junior high school music 
teacher. He has had 
many leads in musicals 
and nas won vocal awards 
with symphonies 

throughout the Western 
United States. 

Hebel has actively pur- 



sued a music career since" 
graduatfon. He has sung 
with the Six Flags Am- 
phitheatre chain, and in 
main showrooms in Lake 
Tahoe, Las Vegas, and 
Reno, Nevada; and in 
auditoriums throughout 
the United States and 
Canada. 

After last years suc- 
cessful quartet, CLC an- 
ticipates another equally 
entertaining performance. 



Not for foreigners only 



International club 



By Marcella Radovich 

How do we get students 
involved? That is the big 
question concerning the 
officers of the Interna- 
tional Student club on 
campus. One of the ma- 
jor fallacies they are striv- 
ing to overcome is that the 
club is designed for 
foreign students only. 

"We are hoping to in- 
clude the American stu- 
dent" declares Tim Tan, 
the officer in charge of 
public relations. Anand 
Nallathambi, Officer At 
Large, agreed. We are 
"striving for more "Interac- 
tion between the foreign 
student and the American 
student." We want to 
"bring the cultures 
together." 

Despite these 

misconceptions about the 
club, this year's officers 
are enthusiastic and have 
many plans. "It seems we 
are going to have a good 
year," declares 

Nallathambi. 



Probably the most 
opular activity sponsered 
y the club is the interna- 
tional dinner scheduled 
for Friday, Nov. 5 in the 
SUB. With 17 different 
countries being 

represented and an im- 
pressive list of student 
entertainment, the tickets 
are sure to sell fast. Last 
year's response was so 
overwhelming that the 
club ran out of food. This 



year's club is more 
organized, however. 
"We learned a lot from 
last year," states Tan mat- 
ter of factly. Tickets are 
on sale in the cafeteria at a 
cost of $3 students and 
$4.50 general admission. 
A crowd of 300 is ex- 
pected, though, so 
students wishing to attend 
the dinner are urged to by 
tickets early. "Many poe- 
ple are looking forward to 
it," claims Nallathambi. 
"I'm looking forward to it 
myself." 

One point that President 
Marian Lai stresses is that, 
"we're not getting the 
money for ourselves." 
Some of the funds that are 
raised are used for social 
and cultural activities, but 
the club also channels 
part of the money back in- 
to the school. Last year, 
for example, the Interna- 
tional Student club was 
responsible for providing 
funds to pay for two of the 
directional signs in the 
area of Pederson Hall. By 
participation in the club 
Lai feels international 
students can, at the same 
time, "show our presence 
and do something for the 
school." 

Another area of concern 
for the club is to provide 
help for the new foreign 
students. According to 
Nallathambi, these 
students generally ex- 
perience some form of 
"cultural shock" upon 
their arrival in the U.S. "I 
was crying for a month," 



he declares. In the future, 
Lai would like to see each 
student assigned to two 
sponsers; one American 
and the other being a 
foreign student who is 
already established. This 
would increase their con- 
fidence, help them to 
keep an open attitude, 
and, as Nallathambi puts 
it, give them a "balanced 
approach." "Everything 
is so experienced-based," 
remarks Tan. "People 
have got to be more sen- 
sitive to diverse cultures." 

The club does not 
restrict themselves to 
these two areas however. 
Field trips, soccer and 
badmintion competitions, 
and home visits are also 
on their agenda. A display 
in the library has been set 
up as well, which focuses 
on the countries 
represented in the student 
body. 

Except for the dinners, 
however, participation 
has been minimal. Input 
is needed from the student 
body. "We are trying our 
best," claims Nallatham- 
bi, but their best is not 
worth much if no one par- 
ticipates. America is a 
land built on varied na- 
tionalities therefore 
American as well as 
foreign students should 
feel welcome to join. For 
more information about 
club meetings, the in- 
ternational dinner, etc., 
contact any of the officers 
or Dr. T.J. Maxwell, facul- 
ty advisor for the club. 



CLCEcho October 29, 1982 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



IBM TYPING. Term Papers, 
Resumes, Reports, These. 
Special Student Rates!! DELTA 
Business Services 
526-5210 498-6666 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Anouncments 



Listen to the top 10 in christian 
rock Sun. nite at 7:00 KRCL 



Personals 



To all the girls in K-3, 

Thanks for making the first 
meeting to the T.T.A. a HUGE 
success. The 8 4 10 golss/s will 
be ready next week. Remember, 
keep those thighs in shape or we 
will have to bring the wideangle 
lens next time. 

The rubberneckers. 



Cof F, 

Don't ask how I did this. Its a 
one time shot. 

Yes God loves without pain. 
Yet he teaches painful lessons. 
He teaches of loss and death. 
He teaches of love and life. And 
we learn. 

Painfull lessons are the most 
rembered. This I won't forget. 
But He has helped me through it- 

AM ALIVE. I am capable of 
love. For this r give thanks. Now 
- where is one who can return 
that love...? 



No. 5, 

Let's get number 4 on the 
homefield. Think "MACK"at- 
tack. Good luck on Saturday. 
A fan 

Miss Dahlin, 

Pea soup and butter cookies 
must pay off 'cuz look where 
you are now. Good luck 
sweetie! 

Me 

Donna, 

I've heard that you have never 
received a personal; so here you 
are! Goocf luck at your meet. 
Wine tomorrow nite. 

Nancy 

Dear Donna, 

Here is your first •?/-;$! per- 
sonal, hope you enjoy it as much 
as we did. Rmember flipper. 

Cheri and Lynn 

Dear Donna, 

Here is your second *?/-;$! 
peronal, hope you enjoy it. Flip- 
per forever!!! 

Lynn and Cheri 

To Mark, 

Some woman is kriocking at 
your door and her name rhymes 
with Dawn! You better let her 
know before you become her 
PAWN. 

Signed, 

Some friends! 



To my partner in the poetical 
pursuit of Environmental 
Geology: 

Well, it's that time again. 
Here's to bagel, jam, and zones 
of orogeny. It'll be a rocky study 
session, but we're slick enough 
to survive gneissly! Just remeber- 
-Oil's well that ends well! Good 
Luck! 

Love, 

AM 
(Also: LANE, if you're* reading 
this: have a heart and go easy on 
us! Thanx.) 

To the Ladies of L.- 
(You KNOW who you are!) 
"Happiest boo day to you!" L.A. 
you look constipated, go pooh! 
LP. DSUb- Stuff and Maenum 
P.I. ! My best to the best..? 
Live, Love, Laugh — 
TOGETHER 
'82-'83... i wuv u 2 

Stark-Naked 



To -52: 




I'll be rooting for 


you 10/30 !!! 


Go Kingsmen! 






a sweetie 



To the gals in 1003, 
Happy Halloween. 



Boo! 



To all who helped in the Pum- 
pkin Carving Contest: Your class 
thanks you and so do I! You all 
were a great help! Thanks! 

Owen 



Susan, 

Good luck tomorrow night. I'll 
be rooting for, ya., . You're a 
special person. Thanks for all 
the memories. '*'" . ^ 

. A close friend 



To Zorro- 

Enjoy 10/30 p.m.! Just be 
careful not to rip the costume 
when you swing in! (hee-hee) 
DON'T INJURE YOURSELF. 
Your seamstress, 

"cup-b" (hee-hee) 

Deena, 

Happy Halloween! 
Two more days to Halloween. 
Love ya, 

S.J.. 



D.L.S, 

You're the GREATEST! 
for always being there. 
Your fiend, 



Thanks 



KRCL Newscaster of the Week 



By Ron Durbin 



Besides being a 
newscaster Wendy is afso 



This week' KRCL feature 
newscaster is Wendy 
Olson, a freshman from 
Newbury Park. Miss 
Olson is majoring in com- 
munication arts, and says 
she came to CLC because, 
"it's small, close to home, 
and very personal." 




WeiKfyOson 



a Softball player and was a 
member of last years na- 
tional championship 
team. Presently she is 
working in the Registrars 
Office, and says she 
would one day like to go 
into public relations. You 
can listen to Wendy on 
Thursdays, at noon and six 
p.m., on *61.5 FM, KRCL. 



— <— ; ,-* .;■■•.. . ,,w ■ ... ... 

YOUR L.A.C. is <&ermgFREE 



u 







.2 'Tisoe 
Nov. 4 Test Taking' 



U-- 



tfov. 11 'Higl&ghing 

They will be held at 6 p.m. 

See you therell 




Kunzo, 

Just because we never manage 
to catch a meal together dosen't 
mean we can't be friends. 
Unless of course you only love 
me for my cooking. N'cest pas. 
3 guesses 

Hey stitch face! 

You've got half of the 
Frankenstien constume down 
-when do you get the bolts in 
your neck? (When you colide 
with a hardware store?) 

Owen 

To all those who helped make 
the Mother/Daughter weekend 
such a success - Thanks. 

The lonesome loser is no 
more..."l just meet a giri named 
you better read 



Fred, 

Welcome home - there really 
is no place like it, especially 
since it gave us each other. Love 
from your favorite A.D. 

Ginger, 



Maria." 
this. 



And 



Ex L. Loser 



Yo, PECKERHEADS!! 
Don't mess with the demuejen, If 
you value your life. 
IE.S.A.D! 

Eagle-Thrust Four 



Me, 

What can I say? I'm sorry 
you've been hurt. I've been hurt 
by people too, but never by God 
- and that to me is love. 

FofC 
P.S. Semantics are not impro- 
tant, the message is universal. 



Dearest Dr. Doering, 
'Proverbs 11:2 

When pride cometh, then 
cometh shame: but with the low- 
ly is wisdom. 
•Proverbs 29:23 

A man's pride shall bring him 
low: but honour shall uphold the 
humble in spirit. 
•Mark 7:22-23 

Theft. coretousness, 

wickedness, ueCS'.t, 

lasciviousness, and evil eye, 
blasphemy, pride, ■ foolishness: 
All these evil things come from 
within, and defile the man. 
•I Timothy 3:6 

Not a novice, lest being lifted 
up with pride he fall into the con- 
demnation of the devil. 
•I John 2:16 

For all that is in the world, the 
last of the flesh, and the last of 
the eyes, and the pride of life, is 
not of the Father, but is of the 
world. 
•I Peter 5:5 

Be clotherd with humility: for 
God resisteth the proud, and 
giveth grace to the humble. 
The Word of the Lord 



KRCL Special Progrmaing 

Friday 10/29 Evening "Back Tracks" featuring 

The Motels 

Saturday 10/30 - 9 p.m BBC College Concert with 

Lords of The New Church... 
Monday 11/1 - 9 p.m Radio Free America- 

The Altenative Ten 

Tuesday 11/2 - 9 p.m Sportstalk.. Guest: Coach 

Donny Haytt, Women's Volleybal 
Wednesday 1 1/3 - 9p.m The Classic Disc this weel 

Styx/The Grand Illusion.... 
Thursday 11/4-9 p.m New Vinyl. .this week 

Dire Straits/Love Over Gold 



YOUNG DEMOCRATS 



- 



Wednesday November 5, 1982 
upper level cafeteria 5}w p.m. 



.. 



for further information contact 

John Penman 492-0114 



page 12 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



CLC Forensic Schedule 

November 5-7 Paul Winters Invitational Sacramento, Ca 
6 rds. CEDA 2 teams Open Div. only. 

November 19-20 Northridge XIX Invitational CEDA & IE 
Nov./Open 

December 3-5 PSCFA Fall Champs LA City College CEDA 
& IE Nov./Open 

December 1 1 Long Beach Economy Nov. Tourn. Long 
Beach Cal 4 rds. nov. CEDA only 

January 2-4? UCLS Invitational CEDA-IE Open Division 
only 2 teams 



January 7-8 CSULA invitational IE OPEN/NOV : 

January 21-22 CLC High School Invitational. All forensic 
competitors are required to judge. 

Februrary 12-14 Desert Invitational Tucson, AZ IE, Jr./Sr. 
CEDA 2 teams only 

February 25-26 Eagle Classic Biola University Open 
IE/Open CEDA only 

March 4-6 PSCFA Spring Champs Pasadena City College 
IE/CEDA Open/Nov. 

March 24-26 Mustang Invitational Cal Poly, SLO CEDA/IE 
Open only 



Registrar's Box 

Interim Registration 

Tuesday Nov. 9 Seniors only 

■ 

Wednesday Nov. 10 Juniors only 
Thursday Nov. 11. Sophomores only 
Friday Nov. 1.2 Freshmen only 

Monday Nov. 1 5 open day 



Registrar's will be open every day 

9 a.m. til 12 noon and 1 p.m. til 4 p.m. 



Campus 

Calendar 



Friday, October 29 

7 p.m. Homecoming coronation Ceremony / Gym 
Recption following / SUB 
9 p.m. Homecoming Film "The Wizard of Oz" 
/ Gym 

Saturday, October 30 

9 a.m. Alumni Tennis Tournament 
10:30 a.m. Homecoming Parade 

1 1 :30 a.m. Picnic / Kinesmen Park_ 

JjJQjiJXL--- — Kffigsm en Footba 1 1 vs Sonoma State 

/ Stadium 
7:30 p.m. Women's Volleyball at Westmont 
9 p.m. Homecoming Masquerade Dance / Gym 



Sunday, October 31 

HALLOWEEN!! 

1 1 a.m. Homecoming Worship / Gym 
2 p.m. Intramurals / Gym 

7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting / Nygreen 1 

Monday, November 1 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations 
Mrs Joni Eareckson / Gym 
6:30 p.m. Women's Volleyball vs Cal Baptist / Gym 

8 p.m. Intramurals / Gym 

Tuesday, November 2 

7 p.m. Foreign Film Series "Jules and Jim" 

/"Nygreen 1 

Wednesday, November 3 
10 a.m. Chapel / Gym 

12 p.m. Faculty/Staff Luncheon / Nelson Room 

8 p.m. Intramurals 

Thursday, November 4 

Circle K Blood Drive / Mt. Clef Foyer 

Friday, November 5 

Women's Volleyball Playoffs at Westmont 
7 p.m. Senior Class Car Rally / Off Campus 



ASCLC Senate Agenda 



Theme : Halloween 



II 

III 

IV 

V 

VI 

VII 

VIII 
IX 



Call To Order 
Opening Prayer 
Kristi's Report 
Richard's Report 

Caleb 
Libertarian Club 

Owen's Buttons 

Other Business 

Adjournment 



CLC* Echo October 29, 1982 



page 1 3 



sports 



CLC eyes playoffs after topping Northridge 



By Scott Robbins 



The CLC Kinesmen extended their record 
to 6-1 as they defeated Cal State Northridge 
27-15 on Saturday at Mt. Clef Stadium. The 
Kingsmen went into the game ranked 10th 
nationally after losing last week to Sacremen- 
to State. The win, coupled with the losses of 
two teams ranked above them will move the 
Kingsmen into the top eight teams nationally. 
By winning their remaining games the 
Kingsmen are virtually assured a berth in the 
playoffs and a shot at the national champion- 
ship. • 

The CLC gridders came out a little flat in the 
first half and trailed 15-14 at halftime. Nor- 
thridge scored first on a 9-yard pass from 
Steve Duddy to Bill Bergiadis. The point after 
attempt was no good and the Matadors led 

6-0. 

After exchanging punts CSUN scored again 
as Eric Davis went over from the two. Once 
again the conversion was no good and the 
Matadors led* 1 2-0. 

The Kingsmen scored next Tim Lms caught 
his first TD pass of the day on a 6-yard pass 
from quarterback Russ Jensen. Jim Fitz- 
patrick hit the extra point to bring the 
Kingsmen within striking range. 

After getting the ball back on a punt, the of- 
fense took-the ball in again with Jensen going 
in from a yard out. The conversion was good 
and CLC led 14-12. 

Northridge came right back to take the lead 
when Jensen was hit on his own 1 2 5 yard line. 
The official ruled it an interception and Nor- 
thridge was threatening again. The defense 
dug in and ended up giving up only three 
points as Bryan Wagner hit a 27-yard field 
goal. 

Coach Robert Shoup wasn't through yet, as 
the Kingsmen ran a flea flicker on the ensuing 
kickoff. Mike James caught the ball and 
handed off to George Greathouse, who 



romped 47 yards to the 40-yard line. For his 
performance on the day Greathouse was 
named special teams player of the week. 
CLC drove down to the 3-yard line before 
Northridge intercepted a Jensen p ass with 
just over a minute to go. Northridge ran out 
the clock and went into the locker room with 
a one point lead. 

A fired-up Kingsmen team came out in the 
second half and scored on their first posses- 
sion to take the lead for good. A fine catch by 
Lins, and good runs by Phil Frye and Jensen, 
took the ball down to the Northridge 4-yard 
line. With their goal line offense, which in- 
cludes linemen Tom Wilkes and Glenn 
Shough, the Kingsmen took the ball in as 
Jensen hit Wilkes with a 4-yard pass. It was 
Wilkes' second TD of the year. An attempt 
for the two-point conversion failed and CLC 
led 20-15. 

On the next series the CLC defense, led 






Russ Jensen looks to pass. 



by Wilkes, Glenn Shough, Tim Faubel, Chris 
Forbes, and defensive player of the game 
Doug Semones, held the Matadors and forc- 
ed them to punt. Defensive end Forbes 
broke through the line to block the punt and 
his counterpart, Mark Jones, ran the ball 
down to the 10-yard line. Jensen hit Lins in 
the corner on the first play with Fitzpatrick's 
conversion the lead was extended to its final 
score, 27-15. 

The Kingsmen outgained the Matadors for 
the day as they rolled up 349 yards on offense 
compared to Northridge's 307. Frye was the 
leading rusher as he gained 35 yards on five 
carries. Jensen threw for 240 yards and he 
completed 19 of 40 passes and three TD's. 
Lins, who tabbed offensive player of the 
game, led the receiving corps with five recep- 
tins for 69 yards. Right behind him were 



wide receivers Chris Sutton (four receptions 
for 49 yards) and Steve Hagen (two recep- 
tions for 53 yards). 

The Kingsmen play host to Sonoma State 
this week for homecoming. The Kingsmen 
hold a. 3-0 career record over the Cossacks^ 
with the most recent victory being last year's 
37-7 trouncing. After that the Kingsmen 
travel to St. Mary's for a very important game 
before closing out the season at nome against 
Azusa Pacific. 



CAL! 


FORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE 




FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 


Septem 


ber 




4 


Alumni 


Home 


II 


Occidental CollegeJ 


34-16* 


18 


Humboldt State Unffl 


jrsity 21-7* 


25 


University of Redlpl 


> s 52-0* 


October 




2 


Claremont Colleg^K 


i 33 "°* 


9 


Cal. Poly Pomona* 


51-9* 


16 


Sacramento State y | 


24-31 


23 


Cal. State Northrtf| 


27-15* 


30 


Sonoma State 


1 :30pm 


November 

6 St. Mary's College 


Moraga 

1:00pm 


13 


Azusa Pacific 


Home 




University 


1:30pm 



I . 



page 14 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



ron 



durbin 



and 



lord 



long 



Ron Durbin 

Nicknames, I suspect, have 
been around as long as sport 
itself. I'm sure the first Olympic 
games had its share or par- 
ticipants who were made larger 
than life by the nicknames pinn- 
ed on them by press and fans 
alike. I can just see it now; 
'Skeets' Cereleus winning the 
high hurdles and 'Spearchucker' 
Euripides taking the javeline. 

With this auspicious beginn- 
ing, it's not hard to see how 
sports nicknames became as 
deeply rooted in our society as, 
well, apple pie for instance. 
'Babe,' 'O.J.,' The Stilt,' 'Mr. 
Clutch,' 'Mr. October,' and Joe 
'Cool' are all examples of 
nicknames that make an athlete 
a little more than just an athlete. 
A good nickname tends to make 
a person a folk hero, which is a 
lot more fun than just having 
your name in a box score. 

This desire of the press and 
fans to elevate athletes to this 
stature is the re&on almost every 
great sporting star over the last 
hundred or so years has gained 
the honor of having a colorful 
'pseudo-name.' 



Another interesting fact about 
nicknames is that the same ones 
keep popping up. Hank Aaron 
was not the original 'Hammerin' 
Hank, just as Joe Charboneau is 
not the original 'Joltin' Joe. I at- 
tribute this to the fact that there 
are just so many good 
nicknames out there, so they in- 
variably get used over and over 
again. With that in mind, I 
decided it was time a few of my 
basketball cohorts got a little 
taste of folk hero-dom. 

I'll start with the coach. What 
else but 'Big' Don could possibly 
do? As for the supporting cast, 
how about 'Slammin' Steve, 
Ralph 'The Rocket,' 'The 
Dynamic Duo' (Mark and Dave 
of course), 'Super' Scott, 'Wild' 
Bill, 'Marvelous' Mel, P.J., Eric 
'The Red,' 'Bad' Bob, 'Long' 
John, Mike 'The Man', and 
'Pesky' Pat. How's that sound 
for an awesome crew? 

As for myself, well, I've had a 
few nicknames, but none that 
really stuck. So I think it's only 
fair to let my teammates think up 
one for me after they read this. 
I'll let you know what they come 
up with in my next column. If 
it's printable, that is. 



Lori Long 
CLC Teams Look Great 

Is homecoming already upon 
us? I can't believe how fast time 
is flying. Only three regular 
season football games left this 
year. The soccer, volleyball and 
cross country seasons are also 
coming to a close as thier 
seasons end around the end of 
November. 

It has been a successful season 
for CLC athletics. Going into the 
game last Saturday, the soccer 
squad had a record of 7-6-1 and 
2-2-1 in league play. The Regal 
volleyball squad has done well 
this year, especially last Saturday 
as they placed third of nine in 
the Sonoma State Invitational, 
and clinched a playoff berth. 
The cross country team is stiff 
competition as they have en- 
joyed a fine season so far, runn- 
ing in various invitationals (Las 
Vegas, Westmont, Bakersfield, 
Loyola and the Aztec Invitational 
in San Diego). 

The Kingsmen football team 
has a fantastic record of 6-1, go- 
ing into the game tomorrow 
against the Sonoma State 
Cossacks. (What is a Cossack?) 



After a defeat by Sac State, on 
October 16, the Kingsmen mov- 
ed down from two to 10 in the 
NAIA rankings. Thanks to losses 
by two other top 10 teams, and a 
win against Northridge this past 
weekend, the Kingsmen are now 
rated #8 in the nation. 
The NFL Strike... 

What about the NFL season? It 
looks like it has also come to a 
close, but maybe there is still 
hope. In Mondays LA Times, the 
player representativies reaffirm- 
ed their position and support for 
the union's demand of "im- 
mediate substantial wage in- 
creases for all players and the 
lenghtening of careers throught 
the elimination of incentives to 
cutting of older players." 

Maybe they will get this crazy 
thing solved before the Rose 
Bowl comes aroung. It sure 
would be nice to watch Monday 
Night football again. 



Let's end this homecoming 
week with a bang and defeat 
those Russian soldiers!!! Take a 
bread from studying and come 
out and support your favorite 
team this weekend. 




3 wins no losses 



Regals enjoy week 



By Erran Franz 



Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
meets every Wednesday night 
at 7:30 in Rasmussen Lounge 



The Regal volleyball team has 
secured a spot in the playoffs 
after beating L.A. Baptist, Clare- 
mont, and Fresno State last 
week. 

The Regals defeated L.A. Bap- 
tist last Tuesday in a non-league, 
three-game sweep (15-3, 15-5, 
15-3). On Wednesday the 
Regals defeated Claremont in a 
four-game match. The Regals let 
the third game slip by them. 

The Regals traveled to Fresno 
last Friday. Although, it was a 
tough match the Regals' ex- 
cellent playing led them to a vic- 
tory with a score of 3-1. The first 
game which they won took 45 
minutes. In the third game the 
Regals were ahead 13-8 but lost 
their lead to Fresno. Due to the 
loss of the third game, the Regals 



decided to make a comeback in 
the fourth game and stomped 
Fresno with a final score of 15-0. 



The Regals played in the 
women's volleyball tournament 
at Sonoma State last weekend. 
Tied for first in their pool with 
Saint Mary's the officials were 
forced to count points to deter- 
mine championship bracket. 
The Regals, having two less 
points than Saint Mary's, were 
sent in second place to the 
championship bracket. The 

Regals played Sonoma State, first 
in their pool, and lost. Thus, the 
Regals played Hayward College 
and won, capturing third place 
and gaining experience. 

The Regals will be playing in 
the women's volleyball playoffs 
at Westmont on Nov. 5-6 and 
are hoping for the student 
body's support. 



CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



page 15 



sports 




While the men were competing, the women were 
also running. Here Donna Johnson and Carole 
Strand are preparing for their next meet. (Photo by 
Roberta Reifschneider) 

Booters lose to UCSD 



By Teresa Iverson 



The Kingsmen soccor team 
met up with UCSD Wednesday 
afternoon and were defeated by 
a score of 3-1 . 

Cal Lutheran started the con- 
test off slowly by giving away 
two quick goals to the opposing 
team. UCSD later added 
another tally to lead at halftime 
by a margin of 3-0. 

According to co-captain Bruce 
Myhre the team did not play up 
to their potential in the first half, 
and the strong winds that day 
did not help matters much. This 
was evident when Myhre kicked 



the ball back to goalkeeper Blair 
Henderson and the wind carried 
the ball over his head and into 
the net. "I simply kicked to ball 
too hard because I didn't con- 
sider the wind factor," said 
Myhre. 

The Kingsmen did improve 
some in the second half. James 
Tate managed to score a fine 
goal which was assisted by Chris 
Doheny, leaving the final score 
at 3-1. 

Cal Lutheran still has a chance 
to make the palyoffs and will 
compete again tomorrow in a 
match against Azusa Pacific at 1 1 
a.m. 



CLC's Chuck Knauer is seen here chasing a ball in an early 
season match agaist Fresno. (Photo by Roberta 
Reifschneider) 



Harriers place second 



By Bruce Myhre 



On Saturday, the men's cross 
country team headed south to 
compete against five other 
schools in the Loyola- 
Marymohunt University Invita- 
tional. 

LMU captured the tile honors 
with a first place total of 22 pts. 
The Kingsmen finished the after- 
nood in second place with a 
score of 49 pts. Pepperdine (73 
pts.) and L. A. baptist (86 pts.) 
rounded out the competition. 
Life Christian qualified only two 
runners and as a result was not 
included in the final point tally. 

Dave Maxwell lead the har- 
riers with yet another solid per- 
fomance. Maxwell completed 
the 10,000-meter run in second 



place with a fine time of 33:19. 
He was norrowly defeated by 
Tom Carlton of LMU who won 
the race at 33:16. Chris Spitz 
also came throught with a strong 
effort as he crossed the finish 
line in fourth place overall with a 
mark of 34:17. 

Other Kingsmen runners to 
finish in the top twenty were 
William Champion, Jeff Thomp- 
son, Dave Geist, Brian Kennett, 
and Jeff Lichtenstein. Champion 
(11th) 39:90, Thompson (15th) 
40:22, and Geist (17th) 41:02 all 
ran their best times ever in the 
10,000 meters. They were 
followed closely by; Kennett 
(18th) 41:59 and Lichtenstein 
(19th) 42:39. 

Today at 3:30, the Kingsmen 
will take on Azusa-Pacific here at 
CLC. Come out and support the 
team! 



UST€N TO THIS: 




There IS «in alternative to compulsory 
military service. If you have moral, 
ethical, or religious objections to 
participation in any war or military 
training, you can be a conscientious 
objector. One can be a CO regardless 
of one's religion: an agnostic or atheist 
can make a CO claim based on deeply 
held, personal beliefs. The Central Com- 
mittee for Conscientious Objectors is 
an organization engaged in a 
nation-wide effort to inform 
people about Conscien- 
tious objection and re- 
lated peace issues 



We are also registering conscientious 
objectors with our CO card. This card 
simply states: "Because of my beliefs 
about war, I am opposed to partici- 
pation in the military." Should the draft 
be reinstated, and this is becoming 
increasingly likely, a CO card could 
provide important documentation of 
your status as .an objector. For more 
information, write to: 

ccco 

P.O.Box 15796 ffrfK. 
Philadelphia. 
PA. 19103 




CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTOR STATUS, 
THINK ABOUT IT. 



P a ge 16 CLC Echo October 29, 1982 



It Will Be A Great Day When Our Schools 
Have All The Money They Need And The 

Air Force Has To Hold A Bake Sale 

To Buy A Bomber!! 




. . . because 
nobody wants 
a nuclear war. 



FREEZE 

The NUCLEAR ARMS race. 

NOW! 
Vote YES on 1 2 



YOUR VOTE COUNTS — 



sponsored by CLC students, faculty, and adminstration for YES on 12. 




CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 , 

Volume XXlf No. 6 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



190 c : 

L N AfrO SMITH 

CLC ^A r bLTY CHAtRPI 
THOUSAfiC OAKS CA 913< 



November 5, 1982 



Student security guard idea raised at senate 



By Melissa Odenborg 

John Penman returned 
to the senate meeting on 
Sunday with his letter to 
President Jerry Miller 
regarding security at CLC. 

In his letter he suggested 
that six students be hired 
by security to work from 
10 p.m. - 2 a.m. when the 
need for campus security 
is highest. Penman's letter 
was very detailed, describ- 
ing uniforms, equipment, 
training programs, and 
security procedures. 
"Details of the letter could 
go much deeper," said 
Penman. "This touches 

fEcho chamber 



only the surface." 

Advantages of incor- 
porating students into the 
security program could 
help prevent vandalism, 
theft, keep unauthorized 
solicitors off campus, and 
provide an escort service 
for students who are walk- 
ing back to dorms late at 
night, according to Pen- 
man. 

Most senators agree 
there is a need for improv- 
ed security. "Especially 
when you take in con- 
sideration the physical 
conditions of the security 
personnel we have," add- 
ed Penman. "I don't 
think any one of them 



could run fast enough to 
catch a vandal." 

The senate Rules Com- 
mittee plans to meet with 
Penman again and revise 
the letter so that it will be 
true representation of 
senate views. " It's a good 
idea" replied Nancy 
LaPorte, "but the plan 
should be modified to fit 
out campus needs." 

CLC now has a Liber- 
tarian Club on campus. 
As of yet there are no 
specific members. You do 
not have to be a member 
of the Libertarian party to 
be a member of the club. 
The club is open to those 
who wish to be political lv 



active. Libertarians are 
not left- or right-wing ac- 
tivists, but believe in free 
aspects of political 
thought in a free world. If 
you would like to know 
more about the club, con- 
tact Dr. James Esmay, the 
club's adviser. 

On Nov. 12 and Dec. 
10, at 10 a.m. all ad- 
ministrators will have their 
doors open to give 
students an opportunity to 
talk, ask questions, and 
present concerns. 
"Hopefully this will allow 
for better communications 
between students and ad- 
ministrators," said Caleb 
Harms, ASCLC president. 



Tony White, pep- 
athletic commissioner, 
would like to start an 
unofficial committee to 
take action on replacing 
the sidewalk going 
through Kingsman Park. 
White asked all concern- 
ed students to contact 
him. 

In order to encourage 
communication between 
students and senators, 
senate meetings will rotate 
to dorm lounges twice a 
month. Senate meetings 
still plant to continue with 
themes. This week's 
theme is seats, and will be 
held in Nygreen 1 at 7 
p.m. this Sunday. 



CLC no small change for Hoffman 



By Melinda Blaylock 



Lloyd Hoffman, ASCLC vice president, says 
he came to CLC last year from Longview 
Texas, to experience "something different." 

Well, he not only found that "something 
different" at CLC, but he wants to make it 
even more so, by actively challenging things 
that need to be changed and breaking away 
from the status quo. 

"Why did you leave Texas to come to Cal 
Lutheran?" I asked Hoffman. 

"I just wanted to do something different," 
he explained. Hoffman had originally plann- 
ed to attend the University of Mississippi, 
where" he was offered a scholarship as a 
direct descendant of a Confederate veteran. 

"But Mississippi wouldn't be a whole lot 
different from home," he smiled. "The way 
everyone acts here (in California) is a little dif- 
ferent." 

He added cautiously, "The people at home 
are friendlier." But one of his first impres- 
sions of CLC was that the students were more 
friendly than people he'd meet on the streets. 

Hoffman transferred to CLC last year as a 
second semester sophomore and hopes to 
graduate in May. 



"I like the smaller school. You can talk to 
the profs if you need to," he said. "I think it's 
good for your prof to know you by name. 

"At the J.C. I went to they didn't know who 
the hellyou were when you came in or who 
the hell you were when you left," he 
remembered. "They didn't care." 

Hoffman paused, then asked me, "Can I 
tell you about something I didn't like (when I 
came here)?" 

"Sure, go ahead," I said, not really know- 
ing what to expect. His answer surprised me, 
but not really. 

"When I first came here I had a problem 
with people not understanding what I was 
saying," he said. "So I had to adapt." 

He proceeded to tell me about the time he 
went to McDonald's after spending the sum- 
mer back home in Texas. 

"I had to order three times before they 
understood that I wanted a Big Mac, an ice 
cream cone and a milkshake," he laughed, 
enunciating each word clearly and carefully, 
as if he were trying to make me understand. 

Hoffman smiles about it now, but he admits 
that it bothers him to a certain extent that he's 
had to change himself in this way. 

"It's something that you're 

(cont. on page 3) 




ASCLC Vice President Uoyd Hoffman has had to 
adjust to the strange world that is California. 



LRC 

by 1984? 
page 2 



Caleb 

plus pictures 
page 5 



Inside 



Homecoming 

spread 
pages 8-9 



CLC defeats 

Sonoma St. 
page 13 



page 2 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



news 



Convocators seemed pleased with student input 



By Melissa Odenborg 

Convocators migrate 
annually to CLC during 
fall. This fall was no dif- 
ferent. Or was it? 

Usually when the con- 
vocators are due for a visit 
some begin to notice how 
much nicer the campus 
begins to look. This year 
was the same. Also when 
the convocators are here, 
the food gets a little better 
in the cafeteria, just like 
this year. So what was so 
different? 

This was the first year 
that students had an op- 
portunity to meet with the 
convocators on an infor- 



mal basis. The con- 
vocators were divided in- 
to six groups, and spent an 
hour or so talking freely 
with students in Thomp- 
son, Pederson, Mt. Clef, 
Kramer, Old West, and 
New West. "It was 
great," said Shari Solberg. 
"It was a eood time to get 
to know them, and know 
what they were doing on 
campus." 

Most students who took 
the opportunity to meet 
with the convocators 
found them to be very in- 
teresting. 

"Meeting in the dorms 
was less threatening and 
intimidating," said Joanne 
Phillips. 



Tim Philips, head resi- 
dent in Pederson dorm felt 
the same. He also added 
that the freshmen ap- 
preciated the chance to 
talk with higher-ups who 
showed some concern. 

Students were not the 
only ones who thought 
the convocators' visit was 
worthwhile, but so did 
the convocators. 

"It is a chance for us to 
explain to students what 
we do, and helps us to 
find out what's going on at 
CLC so we can promote 
the school," explained 
Rev. Clare Ledum. ."Go- 
ing to the dorms was the 
best" idea." 



"Everyone involved 
reacted positively," said 
Beverly Anderson, of col- 
lege relations. "The con- 
vocators were very ap- 
preciative." 

Meeting in the dorms 
was not the only chance 
the convocators had to 
meet with students. The 
students were also en- 
couraged to take a con- 
vocator to lunch in the 
cafeteria while they were 
here. 

There were also forums 
held in which convocators 
could learn from students 
and faculty perspectives 
on "Student Life" and 
"Ways in which the Mis- 
sion Statement is Im- 



plemented in the Life of 
CLC." 

This gave them an 
honest view of CLC," 
commented Monica 
Crockett. "Not only the 
strengths, but the 
weaknesses too!" 

A few of the subjects 
discussed at these forums 
were commuters, life as 
an R.A., the different op- 
portunities CLC offers, 
and student expectations. 

"I think the whole ex- 
perience was good," end- 
ed Crockett. "It showed 
that the convocators 
aren't impersonal ; they 
care about what is hap- 
pening at CLC." 



Nostrant hopes officers will shine on STAR day 



By Sylvia Kraus 



The senate would ap- 
prove of having a STAR 
day, but doesn't like the 
idea of spending $90 for it. 

Owen Nostrant, 

sophomore class presi- 
dent, came up with the 
idea of Student Tell A Rep 
day while running for of- 
fice last year. "Everyone 
was promising to try to im- 
prove communications 
between students and the 
senate. I wanted to find a 
way to do that." 

This year, hoping to get 



a fresh start, Nostrant in- 
troduced his idea of hav- 
ing all of the senate of- 
ficers wear name tags 
once a week. 

That way, Nostrant said, 
"Students could get to 
know who their officers 
are. We would be more 
noticeable on campus- 
more available." 

Most importantly, said 
Nostrant, "Students could 
let us know how they feel 
about policies, problems, 
proposals. .:things like' 
TOP..." 

According to Nostrant, 



about 32 name tags would 
be needed, at a cost of 
$2.65 each. They would 
be made at a local sta- 
tioner's in school colors 
and have the senate 
member's name and of- 
fice. 

"The name tags would 
last the whole year," said 
Nostrant. "It would take 
too . much time if we had 
to make the name tags 
each week. Besides that, 
we'd still have to pay for 
the paper." 

Owen said that when 
ASCLC treasurer, Richard 



Spratling was asked if 
there was enough money 
in the treasury to pay for 
the name tags, he had 
replied, "Oh sure." 

Nostrant also added that 
if senate could afford $63 
for helium for the 
homecoming parade, they 
should be able to afford 
$90 for something that 
would last the whole year. 

"We want students to 
be in touch with their of- 
ficers on a regular basis- 
this is one way to do it," 
he said. 

Nostrant is not sure 



whether all of the senate 
members will want to 
wear name tags one day a 
week, but he feels that 
some officers are "out of 
circulation" and need to 
get more in touch with 
students. 

Nostrant said that he 
hopes 1 everyone will take 
advantage of the oppor- 
tunity to give suggestions 
and voice complaints, 
whether or not the name 
tags are printed up. 

"We need input for the 
senate meetings-that's 
why we hold them." 



New library plans begin to materialize 



By Grahame Watts 

After year's of specula- 
tion ana hoepful dreams, 
CLC is now on the verge 
of creating both a majestic 
and modern library for the 
students, staff and com- 
munity of CLC. 

The design of the library 
according to director of 
librarial services, Ken 
Pflueger, calls for a 32,000 
square foot basis on one 
level, divided into an ad- 
ministration section, a 
•reference and periodical 
section, and two large 
book circulation sections. 
There will also be separate 
sections for the multi- 



media, audio-video and 
microfilm needs. Along 
with eight typewriters, 
and possibly a microcom- 
puters room. The site of 
the library will be nor- 
thwest of Kingsmen Park 
with the entrance of the 
library facing towards 
Kingsmen Park with the 
rear of the library 
overlooking a view of 
Mount clef and Olson 
Road. 

Groundbreaking is 
presently set for this spr- 
ing, and a hoepful but ten- 
tative completion date for- 
fall 1984, just in time for 
CLC's 25th aniversary. 
The book capacity of the 
library will be increased 



from the present 35,000 
books to 150,000 books. 
The library will seat ap- 
proximately 400 people, 
including three separate 
group study rooms occu- 
pying about fifteen per- 
sons each. The full user 
capacity of the new library 
will be about 300 more 
than the present library. 

Director Ken Pflueger 
says, "We must em- 
phasize the improtant ser- 
vice role of the library and 
its staff, and strive to ac- 
quire the many resources 
needed to support the 
curriculum including pro- 
visions for recreational 
reading." There will also 
be a request for budgetary 



support for the develop- 
ment of a comprehensive 
instruction program from 
freshman to graduate level 
on the efficient uses of the 
library. Also planned will 
be an expansion of cur- 
rent library hours to Mon- 
Thurs 8 a.m. to midnight; 
Fri, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sat, 
10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; and 
Sun, 1 p.m. to midnight. 

The biggest concern 
Pflueger states is the con- 
trolling and possible 
elimination of cut-up 
books, where entrie sec- 
tions have been cut out, 
destroying the book. 
"This is not only an 
unethical practice but is 
quite, costly to the 



library." 

Due to the high demand 
and large amount of 
unreturned and lost jour- 
nals, the circulation of 
journals will be checked 
out for an entire semester 
due date, but are subject 
to recall after two weeks. 

The staff of the library 
will hopefully be increas- 
ed to include, two more 
librarians; one audio- 
visual expert and one 
reference librarian. The 
library's current and new 
expanded hours are 
Mon.-Thur., 8 a.m. to 
10:30 p.m.; Fri 8 a.m. to_8 
p.m.; Sat., 10 a.m. to 8 
p.m.; and Sun., 1 p.m. to 
10:30 p.m. 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



page 3 



news 



California proves no small change for Hoffman 



(cont. from page!) 

conscious of," he said. "People 
at home realize you've changed 
something about yourself." 

So he doesn't like the change 
. in himself. "What about CLC ?" 
I asked. 

"There are things I'd like to 
see changed, but there are so 
many obstacles that it seems 
almost impossible," said Hoff- 
man. 

We eased into the subject 
slowly, starting with seemingly 
small-scale projects. 

One of these small chages 
Hoffman would have liked to 
see this year is to have senate 
members wear "badges," bear- 
ing their name and office, one 
day a week. 

"It would make us more visi- 
ble," Hoffman said. But the $90 
expenditure required for the 
project was considered to be too 
expensive by other senate 



members. 

Hoffman feels this is ironic 
when he compares the price of 
badges to the price of, say the 
new softball field behind the 
New West dorms. 

"I thought the use of student 
funds for the building of the soft- 
ball field was a baa appropria- 
tion of funds," he said. "The 
money could have been spent in 
other ways." 

One oFHoffmah's pet projects 
this year has been attmepting to 
establish a fund for out-of-state 
students who have to stay on 
campus during Thanksgiving 
and Easter breaks. 

"The majority of them (senate 
members) wouldn't vote for it," 
Hoffman said. "The main argu- 
ment against it was that it 
wouldn't serve the student body 
as a whole. 

"You can say that about 
almost anthing, though," he 



continued. "That's kind of pick- 
ing at straws." 

Hoffman doesn't like to pick at 
petty complaints. What he does 
want to do as vice president is to 
make students aware of what 
goes on administratively at this 
school. Why, he asks, are some 
of the major decisions made? 

One CLC system which Hoff- 
man questions is the plus-minus 
grading system, put into effect 
just two years ago. 

"I'm going to talk to some 
faculty people about it next 
semester," he said. "I think peo- 
ple have a right to hear about 
now that decision was made." 

Hoffman's main concern right 
now is "that stage in the park." 

Again, he wants students to be 
aware of what is happening at 
Cal Lutheran and take part* as 
much as possible in the decision- 
making process. 

"I don't think anybody knew 



about it," he said, increduously. 
"I didn't know about it until I 
came here this year. 

"Caleb and I have gone over 
the alternatives and they are few 
and far between," he told me. 
"I've looked at both sides of the 
issue-it's a really political situa- 
tion." 

"What do you think can be 
done?" I asked Hoffman. 
"What do you see as a 
solution?" 

"Well, the faculty is going to 
form a committee on it," he 
went on. "And I think some 
students are going to petition to 
remove it. 

"The alumni might be 
helpful," he suggested. "This 
weekend (homecoming) is a 
really good time to make alumni 
aware of the problem." 

The administration, Hoffman 
says, is in a "Tough spot." 

(cont. on page 4) 



UST€N TO THIS: 



There IS an alternative to compulsory 
military service. II you have moral, 
ethical, or religious objections to 
participation in any war or military 
training, you can be a conscientious 
objector. One can be a CO regardless 
of one's religion: an agnostic or atheist 
can make a CO claim based on deeply 
held, personal beliefs. The Central Com- 
mittee for Conscientious Objectors is 
an organization engaged in a 
nation-wide effort to inform 
people about Conscien- 
tious objection and re- 
lated peace issues. 



We are also registering conscientious 
objectors with our CO card. This card 
simply stales: "Because of my beliefs 
about war, I am opposed to partici- 
pation in the military." Should the draft 
be reinstated, and this is becoming 
increasingly likely, a CO card could 
provide important documentation of 
your status as an objector. For more 
information, write to: 

ccco 

P.O.Box 15796 f^ffr! 

Philadelphia, 

HA. 19103 




Be sure to 'face your roommate 9 
with a date next week for the 

AMS/AWS 'Face Your 

Roommate' dance, 
Saturday 
November 13 



CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTOR STATUS, 
THINK ABOUT IT. 



Wanted 

On Campus Housing for our guests on the 
Fall Bus Trip from Arizona and Northern 
California. 

We will have about 120 high school seniors 
and juniors on campus with sleeping bags on 
the nights of Thursday, Nov 1 1th, Friday, Nov 
12th, and Saturday, Not 13th. 

If you can host any students will you please 
contact, the admissions office immidiately. 

Yes, we can help house students on Nov. 
11,12, & 13. 



Your Name 

Room # 

Phone #. 



How many students can you house? 
Return to: 

Admissions Office 

492-2411 ext 232 



page 4 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



news 



Community colleges attract college grads 



By Ray Giles 



One out of every five 
students currently enroll- 
ed in a California com-, 
munity college has attend- 
ed - or, in many cases, has 
graduated from - a four- 
year college or university, 
according to a recently 
completed survey of 
10,000 community col- 
lege students. 

The results of the study, 
published in the 
November isssue of 
California Higher Educa- 
tion magazine, reveal that 
students who graduate 
from four-year universities 
and then' enroll in two- 
year colleges do so in 
order to obtain job skills. 

"Students are recogniz- 
ing where employment 
opportunities are," says 
Dr. David Mertes,' 
chancellor of the Los Rios 
Community Colleges in 
Sacramento. According 



to Mertes, the study, 
which surveyed students 
at the three Sacramento 
community colleges, 
reflects accurately a grow- 
ing statewide 

phenomenon know in 
academic circles as 
"reverse transfer." 

University students are 
"coming back to the com- 
munity colleges," he says, 
"where they can get into a 
program that can give 
them an employment skill. 
San jose State and 
Berkeley are not oriented 
to programs leading to im- 
mediate employment." 

This fall, California's 107 
public community col- 
leges .enrolled approx- 
imately 1 .4 million 
students. It, as Mertes and 
the study's findings sug- 
gest, the "reverse 
transfer" pattern is 
statewide, the number of 
students currently enroll- 
ed at tax-supported two- 
year colleges who have 



previously attended a 
four-year institution could 
total nearly 300,000 
Californians. 

The study was under- 
taken at the Sacramento 
colleges because of the 
similarities in 

demographics to 

statewide student age, sex 
and ethnic figures. 

According to the study, 
titled, "The Reverse 
transfer student: An 
Emerging Population", 
students who have univer- 
sity degrees and then at- 
tend a community college 
do so primarily for 
occu pat i o n-refated 
reasons. These students 
cite most frequently the 
need to improve skills, get 
job training and to 
discover career interests 
as the primary reasons for 
transferring to a tuition- 
free community college. 

"The concerns of these 
students regarding their 
marketability," the study 



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concludes, "perhaps 
point to their inability to 
get a job of their choice 
after receiving their bac- 
calaureate degree." 

The study also reports 
that "non-completers", 
students who attended 
but did not graduate from 
a senior institution, cite an 
inability to decide on a 
course of study and the 
cost of attending a univer- 
sity as reasons for transfer- 
ring to a community col- 
lege. 

"This suggests/' the 
study reports, "that 
perhaps students feel freer 
to 'explore' majors that 
seem to best fit their in- 
terests if costs are not pro- 
hibitive. These students 
also may feel that the four 
year college environment 
may be less supportive of 
their search. Four -year 
college non-completers 
show a high percentage 
leaving due to three 
measures, 'Instructors not 



interested in students,' 
'college too impersonal' 
and 'counseling services 
were poor'." 

The California com- 
munity colleges in the past 
year nave come under in- 
creasing criticism for the 
decline in the percentage 
of their students transferr- 
ing "forward" into four- 
year institutions. 

Mertes believes students 
today are far more in- 
terested in job skills than 
, in the liberal arts. "We 
could expand our cur- 
riculum in the transfer 
program ten times and 
we're still not going to at- 
tract any more students. It 
will expand again when 
more students see in their 
own minds the value of 
that kind of education." 

In the meantime, he 
says, students graduating 
from high school and from 
universities are attending 
community colleges for 
job training. 



Dealing with no 
small change 

(cont. from page 3) 

"They've got the students on one hand and 
a financial commitment on the other," he 
said. "If TOP Theatre goes under, that's a 
loss to the school. 

"It's a pretty bad dilemma," he concluded, 
at a loss for a definitive solution. 

Hoffman isn't, by any stretch of imagina- 
tion, at a loss for ideas to improve CLC. 

"I really want to change things," he said 
again. "It's hard because there are a lot of 
procedures you have to work through and a 
lot of people who don't want to change." 

There's only one thing that Hoffman won't 
easily change--his love for his home in the 
South. Longview, he explained to me at great 
lenght, is not in the desert of West Texas, but 
right next door to Shreveport, Louisians--a 
real southern town complete with bayous 
and alligators. 

He plans to go back home to law school 
next year. 

"I want to go somewhere in the South," he 
said. "That's where I want to end up. 

"I've thought about Vanderbilt, Nasville 
and Ol' Miss," he said. "Probably where I go 
to school is where I'll practice law." 

Meanwhile, though, Hoffman, like the rest 

of us, will have to put up with Southern 

California for a few more months. And you 

can bet he'll make the best of the time to 

lake thigs better for Cal Lutheran. 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



Page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Some good news 



After going over CLC President Jerry Miller's Presiden- 
tial report last week, we find reason to share much of his 
optimism. 

CLC has received capital funding and grants despite 
the unsteady state of the economy. And finally, more 
than three years after it was first expected, , the learning 
resources center should be built. 

We also agree with three major goals Miller outlined: 
human resources, development of facilities, and aid fon 
both students and faculty. 

Further good news has come this year from the admis- 
sions office. The SAT scores of CLC's incoming fresh- 
ment rose over the last two years. CLC's average verbal 
score of 426 puts it ten points above the national 
average. 

In addition, the GPA's of transfer students have also 
risen. What this all adds up to is that CLC is growing up 
and gaining respectability as a college. We're glad for 
this good news. 




DeuKMejj/w 



ISW 



0utmi*& 



"I love my new toys!" 



Caleb's commentary — SUC: unsung heroes 



Homecoming festivities 
have ended at last. Some 
of us are finally through 
with midterms and we are 
adjusting ourselves to the 
thought of having to do 
more work in class. 

Homecoming was a 
refreshing break from the 
usual schedule. At least it 
only rained on the game 
rather than an earthquake 
or something. Con- 
gratulations to the diehard 
fans who stuck it out in 
the rain. 

We should 

acknowledge the Set-up 
Crew (SUC) for all the 
hard work they do. They 
are CLC's unsung heroes. 
They work bizarre hours 
of the day and night and 
never complain. SUC sets 
up volleyball games, 
basketball, football, 
dances, chapel, sym- 
phonies, picnics, corona- 
tions, movies, and much 
more. 

So the next time you see 
SUC at work eo ud to 
them and say right to their 
face, "You SUC very well 
and I appreciate it very 
much." 



James Garfield has been 
too busy to ask me to put 
his name in my commen- 
tary. So a good friend of 
his told me Garfield 
wanted his name in. If 
you don't know who 
James Garfield is, he was a 
president of the U.S. and 



he is dead. 

Lisa Wright wanted her 
name in here also. I don't 
know why. Maybe her 
roommates still aren't sure 
who she is. So Jeri, 
Cheryl, and Ingrid-your 
roommate's name is Lisa 
Wright. 



Steve Ashworth and 
Karen Lichtsinn deserve 
recognition too. Mainly 
just because they are nice 
people but also because I 
want to find out if Steve's 
hair is naturally curly. 

Mark Price asked to 
have his name in here. So 




Here I am drinking cream soda on the SUC float during the Homecoming parade. Guess who made 
this pumpkin of me? (Photos by Jeff Craig) 



out of pure sympathy I'm 
putting it in my commen- 
tary and I hope he never 
bugs me again. 

On Nov. 12 at 10 a.m. 
the administrators will 
open their doors for an 
hour. They set this time 
aside for students to come 
in and tell them what is on 
their minds. Good, bad, 
or indifferent. 

Next Tuesday is Take-A- 
Prof-To-Lunch day, so feel 
free to use this opportuni- 
ty to get on someone's 
good side. After this the 
first Tuesday of each 
month will be Take-A- 
Prof-To-Lunch day. 

This week in senate 
there will be a discussion 
concerning the stage in 
Kingsmen Park with Presi- 
dent Jerry Miller and 
George Richter from TOP 
Theatre. 

The senate theme is 
sweats. Come in your 
favorite pair of sweats, but 
please make sure they are 
clean. We don't want to 
make Nygreen 1 smell too 
much. 



page 6 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



editorial 



Dynamo's Digest — looking at your letters 



By Paul Ohrt 



First off I would like to 
thank those who have 
taken the time to write let- 
ters arid express their opi- 
nions in the Echo. Your 
time and. effort is ap- 
preciated. 

Now I would like to res- 
pond tp a few of these let- 
ters from my personal opi- 
nion. Granted I am not an 
expert on every subject 
but I do have some 
thoughts about the letters. 

In last week's Echo T.J. 
Maxwell discussed various 
ways that the college com- 
munity can participate in 
renewing the resources of 
the earth. I agreed very 



much with Maxwell and 
would like to encourage 
students to follow his sug- 
gestions. I must admit I 
find myself guilty at times 
of some of the infractions 
he mentioned. 

I'd like to thank Martin 
Anderson for bringing the 
subject of campus thefts to 
our attention. It is really 
sad that we even have to 
worry about this problem. 
It seems we should be 
able to live in a trusting 
community that would 
not need to worry about 
thefts and vandalism. 

However, since this un- 
fortunate problem exists, I 
think we should heed 
Anderson's advice and 



take the precautionary 
measures he suggested. If 
you do have an incident 
please report it for your 
own good and also so the 
rest of the community can 
be aware of the problem. 
In response to Bill 
Espegren's letter as far as I 
can see no one has said 
that Dean Kragthorpe is 
not a "sincere, deep- 
feeling, sensitive" man. 
Just because he is a nice 
guy doesn't mean he isi 
always correct as a school 
dean. 

Last but certainly not 
least is the letter from 
Name Withheld By Re- 
quest concerning the im- 
pact Jesus Christ has had 



on their life. Personally, I 
would like to say that I felt 
the letter was sincere, ex- 
tremely open, and ob- 
viously deeply personal. 

I was impressed by the 
candidness of the letter 
and felt the person did a 
good job of conveying 
feelings many have ex- 
perienced but few have 
expressed. It was per- 
sonal but not preached 
and hopefully reached 
some people out there. 

Questions, however, 
have arisen over the 
signature of the letter. If 
someone feels so strongly 
about Jesus Christ, wny 
didn't they put their name 
on the letter? Well, there 



are a few reasons that are 
important to the writer 
that should be explained. 
The person did not want 
the focus of attention 
centered on them but 
rather on the one who 
really matters--Jesus 
Christ. They felt that peo- 
ple would be more con- 
cerned with them than 
with God. Theunneeded 
attention would be un- 
necessary and unwanted. 

take my word for it that 
the person is very sincere 
about what they said in 
their letter. They feel very 
strongly about their faith 
in Jesus Christ and are pro- 
ud of the peacefulness 
they have now found. 



Letters to the Editor 



Skjervem invites students to come to the support of the energetic teaching of Apostolakis 



Editor: 

The recent concern per- 
taining to Dr. Bobby 
Apostolakis has been a 
common topic among 
students, especially 
business and economics 
students. After having had 
an economics course 
taught by Apostolakis, I 
feel I am qualified to voice 



my opinion ot him as a 
professor. 

It is evident that Dr. 
Apostolakis enjoys 
teaching, merely by his 
vivacious presentation of 
the material. He 

challenges his students to 
do better than their best. 
The outcome of this dare is 
motivation among the 



students. Micro- 

Economics has been the 
best class I have ever 
taken. The credit must go 
only to Dr. Apostolakis. 
Extra help with the class 
was easily obtainable , as 
Dr. Apostolakis can almost 
always be found in his of- 
fice. I have not had a pro- 
fessor who takes his job so 



seriously and put as much 
time into his work as Dr. 
Apostolakis. 

Dr. Bobby Apostolakis is 
a blessing to California 
Lutheran College. He is 
energetic while teaching, 
continues to study con- 
temporary issues, and in- 
spires his students to do 
well. I am looking forward 



to taking future classes 
taught by Dr. Apostolakis. 
If I am unable to do so, I 
will be very disappointed 
with CLC. 

I invite all other students 
to express their support of 
Dr. Apostolakis. 
Sincerely, 

Karen Skjervem 



Four students are appalled that Echo supports such anti-American propaganda 



Editor: 

We are extremely disap- 
pointed in the way this 
college advocates anti- 
American actions. In 
regard to the advertise- 
ment in the Echo dealing 
with conscientious objec- 
tors, we are appalled that 
our school newspaper 
would support such anti- 
American propaganda. 

There is no place in 



America for people who 
are not willing to defend 
this great land. Such peo- 
ple as these are willing to 
reap the benefits of living 
in a free society but are 
unwilling to contribute to 
our country's protection 
and well-being. These 
people have some nerve to 
call themselves Americans. 
We feel it proper for the 
Echo to retract this adver- 



warheads now in ex- 
istence? We believe in a 
nuclear arms reduction 
that will ensure the safety 
of America. 

How can a Christian in- 
stitution such as CLC work 
to undermine our presi- 
dent's foreign policy and 
defense strategy? People 
who call President Reagan 
a warmonger are 
negligent. There is no one 



tisement and in the future 
support pro-American 
ideals. 

In regard to the position 
this school has taken in 
support of a nuclear arms 
freeze, we find it hard to 
believe that so many peo- 
ple can be ignorant of the 
facts of President Reagan's 
defense policy. What 
good does it do to freeze 
the level of nuclear 



person in this college com- 
munity who desires peace 
more than the president! 

We love our country! 

God bless President 
Reagan. 

God bless America. 

David LaBella 

Frank Schiro 

Daniel Williams 

Richard Gordon 

Cone jo 505 



Editor-in-Chief: Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief: Paul L. Ohrt 
Managing Editor: Jennifer Rueb 

Associate Editors: 
News: John E. Carlson, Kalh Guthrie 
Editorial: Paul L. Ohrt, Lori Bannister 
Bulletin Board: Sally Jo Mullins, J. M. Stark 
Feature: Barbara J. Hague, Jennifer Rueb 
Sports: Ron Durbin, Lori S. Long • 

Adviser: Donald M. Ferrell 

Photo Lab Director: Jeff Craig 

Photo Staff: Lauren Godfrey, Roberta Reifschneider, Steve Tolo 



Circulation Manager: Owen Nostrant 

Advertising Manager: Doug Page 

Student Publications Co'mmissioner: Kirsten M. Wetzel 

Composers : John R. Ball, Nancy LaPorte 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opi- 
nions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre- 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitations. 

» 
The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Builing, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



Page 7 



feature 



Nov/s the time to plan your career 



By Barbara Hague 

Are you unsure of a ma- 
jor? Or, now that you 
have a major course of 
study, where will it lead 
you after graduation? If 
these are questions of 
yours, then you are in- 
vited to the Career Center 
the week of Nov. 7-13 for 
National Career Guidance 
Week. 

On Monday, Nov. 8, a 
recruiter from Ernst and 
Whinney--one of the "Big 
8" accounting firms-will 
be taking interviews from 
senior accounting majors. 
The interviewing will start 
at 12:30 and each inter- 
view lasts for about 
Vi-hour. Students desiring 
an interview should make 
an appointment with Pro- 
fessor janne Fecht. 

Freshmen and 

sophomores who are as 
yet undecided about a 
major are encouraged to 
attend a workshop on 
Tuesday, Nov. 9' in the 
Career Center. The 
workshop, "Choosing A 
Major" will begin a 3:00 
and lasts approximately 
two hours. As a part of 
this workshop the Califor- 
nia Occupational 

Preference System (COPS) 
test will be given. The test 
is more of an evaluation 
and a survey which 
measures what the stu- 
dent knows and what 



fields of study the student 
can consider. "It gives 
them an idea of the educa- 
tional are'as to pursue," 
says Bill Wingard, director 
of Career Planning and 
Placement. The test takes 
less than one hour to com- 
plete. 

All students, regardless 
of major, who are in- 
terested in attending law 
school after graduation, 
are invited to atend the 
Pacific Pre-law Con- 
ference at UCLA, on 
Wednesday, Nov. 10. The 
conference starts at 10:00 
and ends at 4. Carpool 
sign-ups are being taken in 
the Career Center. UC 
Berkely, UC Davis, 
McGeorge, Harvard, 
Brigham Young Universi- 
ty, Notre Dame, Pepper- 
dine, USC, University of 
Santa Clara, Vanderbilt, 
and Oral Roberts Universi- 
ty, are only a few of the 
schools which will be 
represented. 

"Planning Your Career" 
is a workshop designed 
for juniors and seniors 
which will be held on 
Thursday, Nov. 11 at 3 
p.m. in the Career Center. 
At this workshop, which 
lasts for about two hours, 
students will be given the 
Self-Direct ' Search (SDS) 
Test. "The SDS is for peo- 
ple who want to make a 
tentative choice for their 
career," says Wingard. 
Depending on the 



response, there may be a 
small charge for the SDS. 
Seniors are also reminded 
that the Career Center will 
be sponsoring the "Senior 
Seminar" series in the spr- 
ing. The seminars focus 
on making the adjustment 
from college to the job 
market. "Registration for 
next semester begins on 
the 29th. With the SDS, a 
student may decide that a 
certain course can help in 
the job market, and by 
deciding now, the student 
can pick up the course in 
either the interim or spr- 
ing," Wingard advises. 

Senior business majors 
will be interested in the 
recruiter from H. 
Hamilton Windsor 
Management Consulting 
firm. The representative 
will be in the Career 
Center on Friday, Nov. 12 
beginning at 8:30 a.m. 
Students can sign up for 
an appointment with 
Wingard in the Career 
Center. 

The Career Center is 
always open for students 
who want more informa- 
tion about CLC programs, 
grad schools, job markets, 
and career opportunities. 
The Career Center has 
current information on 
careers that relate to every 
CLC major. 

The Career Planning 
and Placement Center is 
located in the Student 
Center in the upper level 
of the cafeteria. 




Bill Wingard and the Career Center 
staff encourage students to stop by 
and make post-graduation plans. 
(Photo by Steve Tolo) 



'National Career Guidance Week' 



comes to CLC Nov. 8-12 



in the Career Center 



r ART-WORTHY 



Art Club wants to draw on CLC interest 



. By Penny jeanette Yost 



In spring 1982, six CLC students-Myrna 
Cook, Dana Flowers, David Martinez, Paul 
Neuhaus, Sharon Riley and Carolyn Tynan- 
went on a semester exploration of South 
America and the South Pacific. 

Last Thursday evening (October 28) they 
gave a presentation in Nygreen I on their 
adventure-showing and narrating slides of 
the various places, people and experiences 
they encountered. They revealed to the au- 
dience not only aspects ~ of the physical 
journey, but also evidence of their personal 
and emotional journeys. 

It was an experience which opened their 
eyes to several things: the arts and cultures of 
foreign lands-the rituals, the beliefs, the faces 
and lives of the people. The group became 



aware of the reality of poverty, oppression 
and the life-styles of other civilizations. 

Along with the slide presentation, the 
students displayed art work which they had 
created during their time away. It was an im- 
pressive exhibit, making the audience aware 
of the inspirations and hard work each stu- 
dent went through. (Paintings, photographs 
and pencil drawings created for various in- 
dependent studies decorated the room.) 

the large turn out of people who attended, 
found themselves in an atmosphere of art, 
culture and exploration. (Music and a display 
of art objects from the lands they visited add- 
ed to the mood.) It was a successful show, 
giving the students a chance to share their 
valuable experience with the CLC communi- 
ty. 



This Sunday, Nov. 7,. the Art Club is'explor- 
ing the downtown Los Angeles "Little 
Tokyo" area to experience artists and their 
art in the studio. This will allow students to 
converse with a professional artist and help 
them to understand what life in the studio en- 
tails. 

Among those to be visited is Betty Dector, 
whose large, moving acrylic paintings are 
hidden away on the third floor of an old Boyd 
Street building. We'll also visit studios of ar- 
tists who work in sculpture, painting, and 
video art. 

Afterwards we will dine out at an interna- 
tional restaurant. If you are not a member of 
the Art Club but would like to tina out about 
it, come with us this Sunday. Meet at the CLC 
flagpole at 1:00 p.m. 



page 8 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



page 9 



feature 



feature 







" 



page 10 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



feature 



Standing ovation... 

Paralysis c auses her to stand firm 




By Alice Nicholson 



Joni Eareckson spoke at Christian Conver- 
sations on November 1, delivering a very 
powerful and touching message. She was 
seventeen years old when she suffered a div- 
ing accident that left her quadraplegic. Fresh 
out of high school with great hope for the 
future, including goine to college, her dreams 
were shattered. In describing her first few 
years after the accident, spent in ahospital, 
and bedridden, one could sense the im- 
mense courage that it must have taken to 
withstand such an ordeal. 

This accident challenged her religious 
faith. She questioned why God would allow 
such a thing to happen. Anger, frustration, 
and cynicism were a large part of Eareckson's 
first v°ars after the accident. 



fliction. Along with this, she also has written 
two books about her experiences, and star- 
red in a movie called loni, about her 'life- 

Eareckson got married in July. Part of her 
talk dealt with what it was like to be a 
newlywed and have a disability. She said that 
when she was in her twenties, the idea of 
marriage never occured to her. Because of 
her handicap, she believed it would be too 
difficult to function the way that most wives 
do. But because she is different, her ex- 
periences are too. She shared an incident 
that occurred between herself and her hus- 
band as they were gardening one day. "I us- 
ed his hands. ..my will was realized through 
the labor of his hands," exclaimed 
Eareckson. The oneness she felt at that time 
"goes beyond the traditonal oneness of the 
marital union. It's experiences like that 



'Accidents and suffering make us more Christ-like 9 



Quadraplegic Joni Eareckson, who 
spoke at Monday's Christian 
Conversation, believes her faith in God 
has renewed her life. (Photo by Jeff 
Craig) 



After a while, however, she began to see 
God as the only one who would see her 
through her disability. Eareckson now has 
formed a group called "Joni and Friends," 
which is a ministry to those who suffer. This 
group works with the handicapped, telling 
them of the work of the Lord. 

There is little that stops this young woman 
from doing anything an able bodied person 
can do. Eareckson learned how to paint by 
using her teeth to hold the paintbrush. She 
has produced excellent paintings, which 
shows how much she has overcome her af- 



which make me pray for more ot God's will 
in my life." 

One of the highlights of Eareckson's talk 
came when she sang a song that she had writ- 
ten called "When Pretty Things get Broken." 
In the sonoshe expressed the sadness that 
comes when something beautiful is lost. 
Eareckson's life was lost and broken, but 
through Jesus her life was renewed again. 
"Accidents and suffering make us more 
Christ-like," she claims. Her message speaks 
to all of us in realizing that life's obstacles can 
be turned into assets in our Christian lives. 



rTHE CHATTER BOX 



Overcoming washday battle fatigue 



Being away from home 
for a long period of time is 
a real interesting ex- 
perience. When we were 
younger, mom and dad 
would pack us off to sum- 
mer camp for a week— 
remember? You'd go for 
a week of non-stop activi- 
ty and come back with a 
bag full of dirty laundry, a 
wind-burned face, and 
lots of crazy tales to tell. 

Life at college, however 
is slightly different. Now, 
we're packed off for a 
semester at a time. The 
wind-burns come and go- 
then there's the laundry to 
contend with. 

Have you ever tried to 
do your laundry on a Fri- 
day or Saturday? The best 
advice is don't.. There 
seems to be a mad dash 



made for. those poor 
machines who sit so pa- 
tiently during .the other 
five days of the week. 
Some loads play "musical 
machine." The load goes 
from the inside of the 
machine to the top; Then 
finally the load gets tossed 
into the dryer--but if you 
don't time the cycle just 
right, you may find your 
load on top of the dryer, 
patiently waiting to go 
home. 

Sometimes I feel sorry 
for those tireless 
machines. I just hope 
they don't decide to come 
alive after fifty full wash- 
rinse-spin cycles and eat 
my clothes. 

I survived last year 
without being confronted 
by a live machine, or ^ny 



of my clothes mysteriously 
disappearing. Tnis may be 
because my mom bought 
a laundry marker and 
made me write my name 
in all my stuff. (I haven't 
written my name that 
many times since 
kindergarten. I became 
quite proficient in writing 
my name very small.) 

Dirty laundry is one of 
those facts of life, that, like 
homework, must be con- 
fronted, attacked and con- 
quered. 

First, you realize that, 
"Help! I don't have a 
thing to wear!" There it is- 
-your laundry bag, filled to 
trie top and ready to split 
at the seams. No 
problem-^ell, for us 
women, at least. Maybe 
it's in our genes. For men. 



however, it's a different 
story. First-time laundry 
warriors are easily spotted 
by their light blue tee- 
shirts and stretched-out, 
light blue socks. Maybe 
you've lost the battle," but, 
there's still hope. 

The attack: Now you've 
learned that you can't 
save quarters by washing 
your whites and jeans 
together. (Maybe mom 
can take the blue out over 
Thanksgiving...) Next pro- 
blem: static cling. I was 
going to put something 
like, " some people really 
get a charge out of that," 
but I won't. A double 
dose of "Downy" will 
usually fix that situation. 

Well, try again. It isn't 
really that tough. Guys, if 
vou still can't just quite set 



the hang of it, maybe a 
young damsel will come 
to the rescue of a despair- 
ing prince as he tries to do 
battle with laundry. 
Maybe if- we were ap- 
proached just right... 

Now, maybe you'll be a 
little bit more successful. 
After a few tries, 
something like doing your 
laundry becomes really 
easy. Just don't yield to 
temptation to raid the SUB 
when you're down to 
your last three quarters 
and your laundry bag 
"growls" at you. 

As for crazy tales, did 
you hear the one about... 
Have a good week, 




CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Celebrate UN Day 



By Jennifer Rueb 

The annual interna- 
tional dinner will be held 
tonight from 4:30-6:30 
p.m. in the SUB. Tickets 
can still be purchased at 
the door. Admission for 
students is $3 and $4.50 
for general admission 
tickets. 

The purpose of the din- 



ner, according to Marion 
Lai, president of the Inter- 
national Student Club is to 
celebrate UN Day and 
provide an opportunity for 
international students and 
the CLC community to be 
together in an evening of 
fun, food, and relaxation. 

Several- cuisine artists 
have donated their time 
and heritage recipes con- 
tributing to the menu of 



food dishes representing 
from 16-18 countries. 

Slide shows of sites and 
scenery from various 
countries will be shown 
and musical entertain- 
ment provided. All are 
welcome and encouraged 
to join and help make this 
evening another suc- 
cessful one in the tradition 
of internaional dinners at 
CLC. 



Freshmen start scholarship fund 



Tommorrow night's 
toga dance will be unusal 
in two aspects. 

First there will be an ad- 
mission charge. Only 
$.25 per person (dig into 
those pockets). Now, you 
may be wondering how 
can there be a charge for a 



dance? 

The money collected 
will be used to start the 
Tom Huston Memorial 
Scholarship Fund. Huston 
was killed in a car accei- 
dent on October 2. 

The scholarship will be 
awarded yearly to a Cal-Lu 



student. 

Other classes are 
welcomed to sponsor 
events to contribute to the 
fund. 

The dance will be in the 
gym from 9 p.m. til mid- 
night. Don't forget to 
wear those togas. 



KRCL SPECIAL PROGRAMMING 



Friday 11/6 9 p.m.. 

Staruday 11/7 9 p. m 

Monday 11/9 9 p.m. 

Tuedsay 11/10 8 p.m. 



Wednesday 11/11 8 p.m. 
Thursday 11/12 9 p . m . 



Back Tracks 
featuring The 
DOORS 
.BBC College Con- 
cert featuring 
XTC 
Raido Free 
America - The 
Alternative Ten 
Sportstalk with 
guests Mike 
James & Chris 
Sutton 
Classic Disc 
featuring LED 
ZEPPELIN I 
_ New Vinil featur- 
ing 
TRANSLATOR 



Reminder-, 

Monday, November 8 

is the last drop date for classes. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Those still interested in the 
Renick/Steepee 30 day Paris In- 
terim trip please see them im- 
mediatement! Hotel and New 
Year's Eve restaurant reserva- 
tions are being made now! 

RenickC-15 -235 
Steepee C-14 -226 



The third meeting of the 
Renick/Steepee Politics and 
Culture in Paris interim will be. 
held Wednesday November 10 
in G-l 5 at 3:00 p.m. More hand- 
outs, further information, etc. 
All those interested, please 
come. 



String Ensemble, 

The CLC String Ensemble, 
directed by Betty Bowen, will be 
giving a concert on November 
10 at 8:30 p.m. in Conejo 
Lounge. 

Both students and faculty are 
encouraged to attend. The event 
will be semi-formal and 
refreshments will be served. 



IBM TYPING. Term Papers, 
Resumes, Reports, Theses. 
Special Student Rates!! DELTA 
Business Services 
526-5210 498-6666 



Yes, once again the deadline 
for personals has been changed. 
Personals will not be accepted 
past 6:00 p.m. Monday. Due to 
the hours needed to type stories, 
etc. for the paper this deadline is 
needed, there will be no excep- 
tions, so please think ahead. 
. Thanks! 



Students who are taking an in- 
terim class, your $150.00 is due 
before you can register. 



PERSONALS 



3-9-32 

Temember those numbers! Just 
wanted to thank you for a 
wonderful evening. 

Me 



Mark, 

I already have. Thanks! 



Sex Dwarf, 

Don't crush that Bozo. ..hand 
me the pliers! 

Pocket pool men 
(Baaaaah) 



To my roomies (N-1003), 

Thanks for adopting me. 

Thanks for caring. It means a lot! 

Love ya, 

Sarah 



Su- . 

Here's a birthday riddle tor 
you: (I know it's 6 days early. 
It'll take you that long to get it!) 
Q: What do you and Godzilla 
have in common? 
A: You're both Tall and Ugly!! 
just kidding! Happy oirdie 

toadie! 

Guess Who 



Leissa, 
Happy 22nd. 

Love ya lots, 



Julie 



Garfield: 

You are so beautiful to me. 
You're everything I hoped for, 
everything I need... 
You are so beautiful to me. 
Love, 

Frog 



Me, 

The eagle is soaring. Hold on 
to that life you have and some- 
day you'll find someone who 
can soar with you. Make it a two 
time shot if you must know who I 
am, though it doesn't really mat- 
ter anymore, the collocation is 
up to you. 

Farwell, 

Voyager VII 



M.B (AM), 

Here is -2 (possibly?) Keep 
smiling, your beautiful in more 
ways than one. 

Closet Admirer 



Johnny, me & Pa, Kathleen and 
Spuds, Nathaniel, and even 
White Feather. 

We're going to have a great 
week. 

Love "ya all" 

Mally 



Dear Europa, 

I'm so glad we' re started anew. 
Remember I am always here 
when you need a friend and I do 
love you! 

Your Prirate Twin 



This is it. Tonight is the big 
night. The Bears are going to 
trample the Ducks and leave 
them waddling in Cerritos. 



Bowie, 

750mls, 100°, and Greg 

Poupon sure hit the spot; thanks! 

Moi 



Rick, 
Yaa Yaa, fat fat the water rat. 
Lon 



To the Students of CLC: 

Homecoming is the one 
weekend each year when the 
students welcome back the 
Alumni, and this past Homecom- 
ing was an exceptionally fine 
welcome! It would be impossi- 
ble to name all of those who 
deserve a big thanks for their ef- 
forts, but Lori Perrault, her com- 
mittee, the musicians, the foot- 
ball team, the waiters and 
waitresses, parade-makers, 
leaders, and each one of you 
who make the alumni so very 
welcome 

THANKS! 

Kristen Grude '75 
Director of Alumni Relations 



Dear 



Thanks for 



(Please fill in where apprpriate) 
Mrs Smith 

for listening to me rehearse, 
and rehearse, and rehearse... 

Fife 

for retrieving ballons from the 
ceiling. 

Karen Stelzer 

for holding balloons retrieved 
from the ceiline. 

I.T.A 

for your concern as to the suc- 
cess of it all. 



those 



Kelly 

for tying strings to 
balloons retrieved from the ceil- 
ing. 



Nat , 

for becoming such an 
AWESOME V.P. (in my footsteps 
of course!) 

Mattson Women 

for putting up with me and all 
the crap on our living room floor 
for the past week. 

Valerie 
FOR EVERYTHING !!! 



Whitney 
for showing up at 7:00 a.m. 

Dana 

for 2-toned green streamers,, 
matching table cloths, an ex- 
cellent dinner, and the will- 
ingness to accept responsibility 
with a smile. 

Shari 

for an AWESOME dance! 
Where'd you get the parachute? 
Foil Stars? Trees?. Benches? 
How about a night out at worn- 
pomers? 

Katie and Annie 
for Rome. 

Rusty 

for working till 7:30 to print 
those dang flyers! 

Denise 

for helping me pass out those 
dang flyers! 

Spratling 

for your love of check writing. 
Spinas-pinas 

for your boingers. 

Owen 

for honorably mentioning the 
Mattson House Pumpkin. 

Will 
for the Boo-Gram. 

Markie , , 

for a "Bleacher-talk and 
always being a friend. 

Father Scott 
for your blessings 

Paul Rosenberg, Bill Espegren, 
Carol Kolitsky, Tim Phillips, 
Karen Sutton 

for not letting it ran too hard 
on my parade. 

And anybody else I may have 
forgot... 

THANKS FOR A GREAT WEEK! 
Best regards, sincerely, much 
love always, 

Lori J. Perrault 



page 12 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



bulletin board 



KRCL Newscaster of the Week 



By Ron Durbin 



This week's KRCL 
Feature Newscaster is 
Mario Rodriguez. The 
freshman business major 
says he came to CLC 
because of the size. "I 
didn't want to go to a 
large school/' says the 
San Fernando product. 

"I enjoy it," Rodriguez 
says of newscasting. "It'j> 
something that I've always 

I 



wanted to do, and I plan 
on continuing it over the 
next few years." 
Rodriguez is one of the 
most valuable people in 
the news department 
because of the fact that he 
is always ready to help out 
by filling in when so- 
meone can't make it. You 
can listen to Rodriguez on 
Sunday's and Tuesday's at 
eleven p.m. on KRCL, 
cablerock 101.5 on your 
F.M. dial. 




Mario Rodriguez 



HOW WOULD YOU LIKE TO 
SEND THE 'ECHO' HOME? ! 

The rate is just $2.50 for the 82-83 year. 
Just fill in the following info: 



NAME- 



ADDRESS- 



CITY STATE, ZIP- 



Send in to the ECHO office, care of 'Circulation Manager! 



Registrar's Box 

Interim Registration 

Tuesday Nov. 9 Seniors only 
Wednesday Nov. 10 Juniors only 

Thursday Nov. 1 1 Sophomores only 
Friday Nov. 12 Freshmen only 

Monday Nov. 15 open day 

* 

office will be open Monday thru Friday 
9 a.m. til 12 noon and 1 p.m. til 4 p.m. 



J 



Campus 

Calendar 



Friday, November 5 

Women's Volleyball Playoffs at West- 
mont. 
7 p.m. Senior Class Car Rally / Off Campus. 

9 p.m. Coffee House / SUB 

Saturday, November 6 

Women's Volleyball Playoffs at West- 
mont. 

11 a.m. Children's Theatre, "Hello Mr. Ap- 

pleseed'7 Little Theatre. 
1 p.m. Varsity Football at St. Mary's 

1 p.m. Children's Theatre, "Hello Mr. Ap- 

pleseed'7 Little Theatre. 
9 p.m. Toga dance / Gym 

$.25 admission charge 

Sunday, November 7 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation/Gym 
2 p.m Children's Theatre "Hello Mr. Ap- 
pleseed" / Little Theatre. 

2 p.m. Intramurals/Gym 

7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting/ Nygreen 1. 

Monday, November 8 

Last day to drop a course, and make 

Pass/No Credit changes. 
Nov 8 -13 AMS/AWS FACE YOUR ROOMMATE WEEK 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations, Scott Solberg / 

Gym. 
8:15 
p.m. Artist/ Lecture Series, Peggy Seeger and 

Ewan MacCall / Gym. 

Tuesday, November 9 

7 p.m. Foriegn Film Series "QV2" I Nygreen 1. 

Wensday, November 10 
10 a.m. Chapel / Gym 

12 p.m. Faculty/Staff Luncheon / Nelson Room. 

7 p.m. Women's Volleyball at Claremont. 

8 p.m. Intramurals / Gym 

Thursday, November 11 



Friday, November 12 
8:15 p.m. Artist/ Lecture Film, "Psycho" / Gym. 



ASCLC 


Senate Agenda 




Theme: Sweats 


I 


Call to Order 


II 


Opening Prayer 


III 


Secretary's Report 


IV 


Treasurer's Report 


V 


Calebs Report 


VI 


Star Day 


VII 


Any Other Business 


VIII 


Kingsmen Park Stage 




Guests: President Jerry Miller 




& George Richter 


IX 


Adjournment 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



page 1 3 



sports 



CLC beats Sonoma; playoffs 2 games away 



By Ron Durbin 



In the words of Kenny Loggins, "this is it!" 
While every game since the loss to Sac. State 
has been a must win for the Kingsmen, 
tomorrow's contest against St. Mary's is shap- 
ing up as a must must win. A victory against 
the five and one Gaels could leave CLC one 
game away from the playoffs, while a loss 
could put the Kingsmen out of the post- 
season picture. 

"If we win these next two games we will be 
in the playoffs. It's strictly up to us/' said 
head coach Bob Shoup. "St. Mary's is an ex- 
tremely capable team. Most of their coaches 
have been at the college and junior college 
level before, and they have built up a fine 
program. I rate them ahead of Cal Poly and 
Humboldt, and even with Northridge and 
Scaramento," he added. 

For the homecoming fans who attended 
last week's 37-9 win over Sonoma State last 
Saturday, it was more of what the Kingsmen 
have been dishing out to opponents all 
season long- a mixture of power an finesse 
that has led tnem to a 7-1 record, and has 
focused more than a few eyes on a 1982 na- 
tional championship. 

Russ Jensen, who was named NAIA Player 
of the Week for his performance, completed 
28 of 44 passes for a school record of 433 
yards. Three of the aerials went for 
touchdowns, tying the school mark of 17 TD 
passes in one season— An incredible feat see- 
ing that he has only started since the fourth 
game of the season, when previous starter 
Mike Jones went down with a thumb injury. 

The stage was set early for the Kingsmen. 
On the third play of the game running back 




CLC's Bernard Wo/pert holds off a Cossack defender in last 
{Saturday's victory over Sonoma State. (Photo by Jeff Craig) 





Punningback Phil Frye gains yardage before this Sonoma State defender brings him down. 

(Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



Barry Toston hauled in a Jensen screen pass 
and then, aided by outstanding downfield 
blocking, raced 76 yards down the left 
sideline for CLC's first touchdown of the 
game. Minutes later the Kingsmen added 
another touchdown, as Walt Thompson, 
who carried the ball only five times but net- 
ted 65 yards, plunged over from two yards 
out. Jim Fitzpatricks' PAT made it 14-0 CLC. 

In the second period tight end Tim Lins 
made a difficult catcti look easy, pulling an 
eight-yard touchdown pass in wnile being hit 
by two Sonoma defenders. While much has 
been said about Jensen's efforts, he could 
hardly be as effective without a fine corps of 
receivers. Steve Hagen (six catches for 99 
yards), Chris Sutton (six receptions for 91 
yards), Tim Lins (four for 44 yards), Mike 
James (three for 41 yards), and Barry Toston 
(four for 93 yards) all made Jensen's perfor- 
mance possible— as well as the outstanding 
work by the offensive line, which gave Jensen 
enough time to drop back, survey the secon- 
dary, go over some homework, and then find 
an open receiver downfield. 

The defense also contributed their typically 
strong performance. Tom Wilkes spared the 
Kingsmen by doing just about everything a 
defensive player could do in a game. Wilkes 
blocked a pass, intercepted another (a rarity, 
but fans have come to expect this type of 
thing from Tom), recovered a fumble, and 
generally made life miserable for the 
Cossacks. In the third quarter, following a 
Jensen interception, the defense rose to the 
occasion and trapped a Sonoma running 



back five yards deep in the end zone for a 
safety. 

The final margin of victory came when Phil 
Frye ran the ball in from three yards out in the 
fourth period also running the score to 33-9. 
Frye carried the ball 1 1 times for 68 yards. 



CAL 


FORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE 
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 
1982 




Septerr 


ber 








4 


aOVIumni 




Home 




11 


Occidental College 




34-16 




18 


Humboldt State University 


21-7 




25 


University of Redlands 




52-0 




October 








2 


Claremont College 




33-0 




9 


Cal. Poly Pomona 




51-9 




16 


Sacramento State 




24-31 




23 


Cal. State Northridge 




27-15 




30 


Sonoma State 




37-9 




Novem 
6 


ber 

St. Mary's College 


Moraga 

1:00pm 




13 


Azusa Pacific 

University 


Home 

1:30pm 





page 14 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



™ n . . and 

durbin 



lori 
long 



Ron Durbin 
My Favorite Players I 

• 

Being an avid sports fan, 
naturally I've taken in as many 
football and volleyball games as 
possible these past weeks. True, 
it's my job, but to tell you the 
truth I'd do it anyway. Two per- 
formers, one football player and 
one volleyball player, really 
stand out in my mind. So, for 
what it's worth, they are the reci- 
pients of the first annual Ron 
Durbin My Favorite Player 
Award. I tried to get ABC to pro- 
vide some prime time coverage 
to the award, but due to spon- 
sorship problems they had to 
back out at the last minute. So 
the CLC Echo will have to do for 
now. 

First football: what defensive 
lineman recovered a fumble and 
intercepted a pass last weekend 
against Sonoma? If you said Tom 
Wilkes you have named my 
favorite football player. I have 
always been a fan of the defense, 
especially linebackers, but sorry 
guys, Wilkes is just too awesome 
to ignore. I'll always remember 
when he wrestled the ball away 
from the quarterback to score 
his first touchdown of the season 
against Claremont. Since then 



he's added another TD, as a tight 
end on the Kingsman's short 
yardage offense. 

With a nickname like 
'WUdebeast' he was a shoe in for 
the award. I also get the feeling 
that just by walking on the field 
he gives the entire defensive 
team a lift, not to mention what 
he does to the opposition. So 
Tom, keep up the good work, 
and hopefully we'll be watching 
you and the rest of the Kingsmen 
in the national championship 
game. 

. The runners up: Phil Frye is 
one of the hardest working runn- 
ing backs I've had the pleasure 
of watching, and Rick 'of the 
amazing hits' Prell. Once in 
awhile you can almost feel his 
tackles from the sidelines. 

My favorite volleyball player 
first caught my eye by the way 
she looked during the game. Aw 
come on guys, I know what 
you're thinking, but seriously, 
Dorothy Johnson actually gets 
that look on her face that says 
that the next point is the most 
important thing in the whole 
world at that moment. It's called 
intensity, and take it from me 
(someone who's about as in- 
tense as a bowl of corn flakes at 
times) it»doesn't go unnoticed by 
fans or players. 



Another thing I like about 
Dorothy is the fact that she only 
plays the front line, which is also 
my favorite spot. I only wish I 
played it that well. It was really 
fun watching the Cal Baptist 
match earlier in the week 
because she was playing so well 
that she even smiled once in a 
while. Let's hope she and the 
Regal's have a lot to smile about 
in the coming play-offs. 

The runners up: Kathy 
Havemann is the cutest back 
line player I've seen this year 
(hope I didn't embarass you, but 
I couldn"t help myself). Karen 
Haight gets the purple thunder 
award, and the way Diane 
Jensen can hit is always a plea- 
sant surprise. 

By Lori Long 

A lot of people often forget how 
much time and preperation is 
put into an athletic team. No 
matter what the game, teams 
must practice, meetingsare held 
and even films are viewed. 

I know of a group of coaches 
that spend many hours of plann- 
ing; for the pure joy of the game. 
After all, what can approximate- 
ly $1.00 an hour buy? I really 
respect people like these who 
give four hours a day, seven days 



a week to the game. 

Not only should the coaches 
be commended for their work, 
but also trainers, equipment 
managers, boosters, ball boys 
and the grounds crew. 

Trainers spend many hours 
before practice, during practice 
and are present at all grames 
repairing helmets, re-taping 
ankles and are available for any 
problems that might arise. Don't 
forget, they are in charge of all 
sports throughout the year, and 
have to be present for all 
althetes. The equpment 
manager spends the first part of 
the season ordering new equio- 
ment an uniforms. He is in 
charge of all the fun things like 
team laundry and maintaining 
the locker room so that it is kept 
clean. 

Ball boys, Boosters and the 
grounds crew are also an im- 
parative part of the teams 
organization. The Boosters raise 
money and sponser activities 
supporting the athletic pro- 
grams. The grounds crew lines 
the fields, cleans up after Satur- 
day's game and is overall in 
charge of maintaining the fields 
that are played on. 

Thank you coaches, Mr. 

Hagen, Scott, Sandy, Aldo, Alex 

(cont. on page 16) 



The winners of the Ron Durbin' My Favorite Player' Award in action !!! 



a 



I - 





Intensity is the name of Dorothy Johnson 's game. (Photo by Jeff Craig) 



Tom 'Wildebeasf Wilkes goes up to deflect this Sonoma pass. (Photo by Roberta 
Reifschneider) __^_^__ _ 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



page 15 



sports 



Regals beat Cal Baptist, Westmont 



By Erran Franz 



The Regal's volleyball team's 
overall record is 14-6, after los- 
ing 'to Redlands and Biola, and 
defeating Westmont and Cal 
Baptist. 

Last Tuesday the Regals travel- 
ed to Biola, the fourth-rated 
team in the nation, for a non- 
league match. Although the 
team had one of their best block- 
ing nights of the season, they 
ended up losing in a four-game 
match (13-15, 15-10, 10-15, and 
14-16). 

"The team was let down from 
the Sonoma State Tournament 
and tired from the long bus 
ride," said Coach Don Hyatt. 
"We just weren't ready." 

The Regals lost to Redlands 
last Thursday in a challenging 
four-game (13-15, 15-10, 10-15, 
14-16) non-district match. "The 
team didn't play well together at 
all," said Hyatt. Biola and 
Redlands were surely our let- 
downs of the season." 

Despite the team's losses, Jen- 
ni Mucha played one of her best 
games of the season, scoring 18 
kills and exhibiting an outstan- 
ding all-around performance. 

The Regals beat Westmont in 



an away game last Saturday 
night. It was a tough five-game 
match (11-15, 7-15, 15-9, 15-5, 
15-6). Because the team was just 
going through the motions, they 
lost the first two games. The 
Reeals had a team meeting 
before the third game to boost 
their morale. They entered the 
third eame with a more positive 
attitude. "The whole attitude of 
the team change," said Hyatt. 
"You could tell they were play- 
ing from the heart." 

Karen Haight gave an outstan- 
ding performance with a season 
high of 24 kills. Kim Galbreath 
contributed fine passing shots 
and had an all-around good 
game. 

This last Monday night, the 
Regals played their last match of 
the season against Cal Baptist, 
defeating them in a four-game 
match (15-4, 15-11, 15-17, 15-4). 
The team played well during the 
first two games but lost their lead 
after the second half of the third. 
"The team in general passed 
well, with an 85-87 percent 
average," said Hyatt. Karen 
Haight, Jenni Mucha and 
Dorothy Johnson all played an 
exceptional offensive geme, all 
contributing spikes at crucial 
times. Diane Jensen 




Becky Joyce bumps the ball against Cal Baptist. Regals Karyn Haight and 
Maureen Duker look on. (Photo by Jeff Craig) 



--» 




Regals Wendy Welsh, Diane Jensen and Rebecca Joyce listen intentlv to Coach Don 
Hyatt. (Photo by Jeff Craig) 



demonstrated exceptional 
defensive play, getting 19 out of 
22 digs. 

Wendy Welch, playing her last 
home game, was a key defen- 
sive player with 30 assists. 



Today and tomorrow the 
Regals will be at the playoffs in 
Westmont . "If the team plays 
well we have a realistic shot of 
winning the playoffs," said 
Hyatt. 



Russ Jensen named NAIA 
Player of the Week 



By Ron Durbin 



CLC 'quarterback Russ Jensen, 
who led the Kingsmen to last 
Saturday's 37-9 win over 
Sonoma State by completing 28 
of 44 passes for a school record 
433 yards, has been named this 
weeks National Association of 
Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) 
Player of the Week. Of the 28 
completions, three were for 
touchdowns. 

Jensen, a psychology and 
physical education major who 
transferred to CLC last year from 
S.F State, is only the third player 
in CLC history to win the honor. 
Last year defensive tackle Tom 
Wilkes won the award, and in 
1979 receiver Mike Hagen took 
the honor. 

jensen will lead the Kingsmen 
this Saturday as they tackle a 
tough St. Mary's team in a 
crucial contest. 




Russ Jensen 
(Photo- by Roberta Reifschneider) . 



page 16 



CLC Echo November 5, 1982 



sports 



Soccer season 

ends on 
winning note 

By Teresa Iverson 

The Cal Lutheran soccer team 
ended its season on a winning 
note by defeating Occidental 
College on Tuesday. 

The Kingsmen outplayed their 
opponents throughout the game 
and were victorious by a score of 
5-1. Occidental was simply no 
match for CLC and as a result 
Coach Schraml didn't hesitate to 
play everyone. "It was a game 
basically for the seniors and 
substitutes/' commented assis- 
tant coach Sean Roche. 

Scott Hunt scored the first goal 
of the game early in the first half 
on a fine individual effort. John 
Baumann followed with two 
gaols of his own to give the 
Kingsmen a 3-0 advantage. 
Baumann's first tally was set up 
nicely by Chuck Knauer. Hunt 
then paired up with Baumann 
for the final goal of the half. 

In the second half Chris 
Doheny scored on a penalty kick 
to put the contest way out to out 
of reach for Occidental. 
However, Occidental did 
manage to spoil the Kingsmen's 
bid for a shutout with a goal 
midway through the second 
half. Foster Campbell then came 
back witha goal of this own off a 
fine assist by John Baumann to 
close out the scoring. 

The victory gave the team a 
final overall record of 8-9-1. "It 
was a real fun game for the 
whole team. They enjoyed it 
very much/' stated Roche. 



Intramural action is in full swing ! 



By Roberta Reifschneider 

Playoffs for intramural football 
will be held this Sunday at 2 
p.m. on the north football field. 

Andy Odden's team (5-0) will 
be facing Larry Love's team (3-2) 
for a place in the championship 
game. The other two play-off 
teams are John Kohler's (4-1), 
and they will face off against 
Reynaldo Lopez's team (2-3) for 
the other spot in the champion- 
ship game, which takes place at 
3 p.m. 

Intramural volleyball is also 
well under way with team -5, 
the Hammer Slammers, in first 
place with a record of 10-0. The 
Radicals (8-2) and Eric Jensen's 
team (7-3) are close behind. 

The finals will be held 
November 15th after the last 
three rounds of play are com- 
pleted. 




Jeff Cooper hits a ball during intramural play. 



Sportstalk continues; Kingsmen play the Gaels 



(cont. from page 14) 
and the others (especially Dave!) 
for all the time you have put into 
making the CLC athletic pro- 
grams a success. 

A word of congratulations 
goes out to quaterback Russ 
Jensen who was named NAIA of- 
fensive player of the week in the 
Kingsmen's 37-9 victory over 
Sonoma State last Saturday. 
Jensen passed for 433 yards and 
three touchdowns. Keep up the 
good work. 



The Kingsmen football team 
playsone of the biggest games 
this season, Saturday when they 
travel to Moraga to take on the 
Gaels of St. Mary's. 

The Kingsmen, whose record 
is now 7-1, need this win to 
place a berth in the NAIA divi- 
sion playoffs. 

The Gaels have a record of 
5-1-1 thus far, with their only 
loss to Sacramento State, this be- 
ing the same team that defeated 
the Kingsmen. 



on 



If CLC posts a win 

Saturdav, the 'gridders 

will almost surely * have 
a spot in the top 8 of thier divi- 
sion, andwill journey on to the 
national playoffs. 

If you can't be at the game 
tomorrow, tune in toKGOE radio 
as they will be broadcasting the 
game live at 1 p.m. 

Good luck Lu! let's show 
those Gaels just how tough we 
are, let's make this trip a vic- 
torious one! 



Cross country wins easily 



By Bruce Myhre 



On Saturday, the men's cross 
country team was at home for a 
change and the results that 
followed couldn't have "been any 
better. 

The Kingsmen easily defeated 
Azusa-Pacific by a score of 50 to 
17. However, Azusa was at a 
disadvantage for the competition 



because they didn't have all 
their runners present. 

William Champion, Dave 
Maxwell, Dave Geist, and Chris 
Spitz all tied for first place in the 
10,000 meter-run with a time of 
33.17. Jeff Lichtenstein finished 
7th in the race at 35.19. 

The Kingsmen will next take 
on Azusa-Pacific and Westmont 
at Bonella Park near Azusa on 
Saturday starting at 10 a.m. 



Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
meets every Wednesday night 
7:30 in Rasmussen Lounge 




Runningback Walt Thompson beats this Cossack linebacker during the Sonoma 
State game last Saturday, (photo by Jeff Craig) 







THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



LtUNAfiL) SMITH 

CL( F I LLTv CHAIRHE^SON 

THOUSAN1 ( AKS CA ,, 36Q 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 7 
November 12, 1982 



Richter and Miller defend stage at senate 




Caleb Harms, center, appears in shock at Sunday's senate 
meeting. Seated at left are Eileen Aim and Paul Ohrt, and at 
right are Larry Walters and Missy Odenborg. (Photo by Jeff 
Craig) 



Echo chamber 



By Melissa Odenberg 

Discussion regarding 
the stage in the middle of 
Kingsmen Park started off 
slowly, but did not take 
long to pick up, at last Sun- 
day's senate meeting. 

George Richter, general 
manager for TOP Theatre 
began the meeting by 
delivering a general 
scenario of last summer's 
season, and describing the 
present financial situation 
TOP Theatre is in. 

TOP Theatre failed to 
draw the 10,000 in atten- 
dance it was depending 
on last summer. It also 
only received half as many 
students in .their conser- 
vatory program. As ex- 
pected another draw back 
to the program was the 
children's theatre only 
contributed half of what 



was financially expected. 
"I would be the last per- 
son to say that everything 
was perfect", said Richter. 
As a result of a shortage in 
ticket sales, lack of fun- 
draising, support, and the 
fact that TOP Theatre ex- 
ceeded its budget in cer- 
tain areas the program has 
a $90,000 deficit, of which 
$60,000 is owed to CLC. 

The board of directors 
of TOP Theatre have 
devised a plan to pay off 
the deficit. "The board 
sees a moral commitment 
to pay it off," explained 
Richter. "We want to 
maintain a relationship 
which can be advan- 
tageous for both CLC and 
TOP Theatre." 

Tony White, pep 
athletic commissioner 
started off student ques- 
tions, saying that the stage 
has ruined the aesthetic 



quality of the park, and 
wanted to know if it could 
be moved. Richter asked 
for a show of hands of the 
people who wanted the 
stage moved. All senators 
present raised their hands. 
"We were told the college 
wanted to have the 
theatre built," said 
Richter. We were told to 
put in the park." 

CLC President jerry 
Miller took the blame for 
putting the stage in the 
park, as a result of a judg- 
ment call he had to make 
in early June. He explain- 
ed how the original site for 
the theatre was in the way 
of the Learning Resource 
Center. Therefore he 
had to look for another 
site where necessary 
facilities were available, 
and the park was the only 
feasible spot. "It was not 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Apostolakis' status in question 



By Juan Estessa 



It appears there has been serious con- 
sideration in the business department to ter- 
minate Dr. Bobby Apostolakis' contract at 
the end of the spring semester. 

When questioned about his future employ- 
ment at CLC, Apostolakis replied, "My 
answer is strictly no comment." 

Several students reported that during the 
Oct. 28 Introduction to Micro Economics 
class, Apostolakis announced that he had 
been fired, or at least was in danger of being 
f i red . 

"He said he was fired," said jon Vieker. 
"As of now he was fired, but he is going to 
fight it." 

"Another student, who wished to remain 
anonymous, confirmed that Apostolakis said 
he was fired. 

However, a third student in the class, who 
also wished to remain unnamed, said, "No, 
(he did not say he was fired). He got at it that 



he was in a little trouble, and he was a little 
upset. He was basically asking what we 
thought, but he did not come right out and 
say it (that he was fired)." 

When asked if Apostolakis gave a reason 
for the trouble he was in, that same student 
replied, "No, I don't think he really did." 
Later, though, he said, "One person is the 
problem." 

Vieker also said Apostolakis claimed, "It 
was one man." 

Dr. James Esmay, chairman of the business 
administration and economics department, 
said that Apostolakis' employment situation 
was "Primarily a personal thing between the 
instructor and the president. I cannot res- 
pond." 

Dean David Schramm, reached over the 
phone, only told the Echo that it was "unfair 
to describe the situation over the phone." 

He did confirm, though, that several 
students had written letters and gone to his 
office to express their concern. 

(cont. on page 3) 




Dr. Bobby Apostolakis' 
by Steve Tolo) 



seems in jeopardy. 



TOP Theatre 
petitions 

page 2 



Dynamo's 
Digest 

page 4 



Inside 



Confessions of 
a blood donor 

page 8 



Kingsmen 
one win away 

page 13 



page 2 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



news 



Students petition to have stage removed 



By Kath Guthrie 

A petition has been cir- 
culating among students 
this week which calls for 
the removal of the stage in 
Kingsmen park. 

ASCLC president Caleb 
Harms, originator of the 



petition, explained that 
the petition's purpose is to 
"show Jerry Miller that the 
student body as a whole 
wants the stage out of the 
park. And I think as a con- 
cerned administrator, he 
must take the students' 
voice into consideration." 
So far the petition, 
which calls for the 



removal of the stage by 
February I, 1983, has 250 
names witfi more ex- 
pected. 

When asked if anyone 
else besides students were 
included, Harms said, 
"Right now we're just get- 
ting the students to sign it. 
Later we will ask the facul- 
ty and staff." 



According to Paul Ohrt, 
one of the circulators of 
the petition, "Almost 
everyone from freshmen 
to seniors . is • readily sign- 
ing with very few people 
saying no." 

ASCLC Vice President 
Lloyd Hoffman will turn in 
the petition at the cabinet 
luncheon this Monday 



where further discussion 
will be held. 

"Obviously," Harms said, 
"What we hope to gain 
from all of this is to get the 
stage out of the park 
before the rains wash it 
away, and to show that 
the students do care about 
what the campus looks 
like." 



Tierney brings speech award back to CLC 



By Shannon Annis 

The CLC forensic squad 
extended congratulations 
to a sophomore com- 
munications arts major 
from Thousand Oaks, for 
bringing to CLC a third 



place trophy in expository 
speaking at Biola. It was 
the first tournament of the 
year. 

Tierney's speech was on 
the history of the popular 
cereal "Wheaties" and its 
slogan, "breakfast of 



champions." 

Other members of the 
team who participated in 
the two day tournament 
on Oct. 22-23 were Karen 
Olson, Connie Sergio, and 
Jim Warner. 

The debaters are cur- 
rently researching a 



Their first tournament 
will be held at Cal. State 

resolution to the topic, 
"Resolved that a unilateral 
freeze by the U.S. on 
nuclear weapons produc- 
tion and development 
would be desirable." 



Sacramento on Nov. 12 
and 13. 

Coach Dr. Beverly 
Kelley encouraged foren- 
sic members to continue 
preparing and practicing 
as she predicts another 
very successful year for 
the squad. 



President Miller defends stage at senate 



(cont. from p. 7) 

expected, and is not ex- 
pected as being there 
permenantly" continued 
Miller. It is there though, 
and we should do 
something creatively and 
constructively, and try to 
correct past judgment." 

White also wanted to 
know why students were 
not informed about this 
decision. Miller respond- 
ed by saying that the 
students were not inform- 
ed about Peters Hall, and 
that worked out fine. 
"Students, faculty, and ad- 
ministrators are not in- 
volved with location and 
construction decisions 
made at CLC," said Miller. 
"The location of the stage 
may not be acceptable to 
many people but that is 
where it turned out to be. 

Scott Bohlender, junior 
class secretary, expressed 
his confusion regarding 
this statement. "Since we 
represent the student 
body, and it is general 
consensus that we don't 
approve of the stage, how 
come what we desire 
won't be done?" 

President Miller went in- 
to further explanation by 
saying that nobody owns 
CLC. The regents and 



convocators. as represen- 
tatives of the American 
Lutheran Church and the 
Lutheran Church in 
America who financially 
support the school, make 
decisions regarding con- 
struction on campus. In 
response to student desire 
Miller drew a comparison 
between students at CLC 
in 1976, and students 
presently enrolled. "In 
1976 there was the desire 
shown by students to have 
the LRC built, but those 
students had to wait to see 
that desire fulfilled." 
Miller continued, "Today 
you also have a desire, but 
the fulfillment will not 
happen quickly." 

It was evident from the 
discussion that nothing 
feasibly could be done 
about eliminating the 
stage from the park in the 
near future. Miller could 
not offer a definite 
number in years regarding 
how long the stage would 
be here. "The future of 
the stage depends on cam- 
pus and community 
usage," he said. "If used, 
the time may be longer, if 
not, shorter." 

Bill Knight brought up 
the fact that the people 



who knew the park as it 
was, and know it now are 
showing their concern, 
but that there will not be 
this feedback in the 
future. "The concern is 
here and now, and it 
won't be here in a couple 
of years." 



Miller 
responded 
by saying 

that a 

senator's 

responsibilities 

...do not 
concern 

curriculum 
or facilities. 



White also contributed 
by stating that it was the 
senate's responsibility to 
bring up the concerns of 
the student body. Presi- 
dent Miller responded bv 
saying that a senator's 



responsibilities are for 
showing concern regar- 
ding student life, and ac- 
tivities, they do not con- 
cern curriculum or 
facilities. 

Dean Kragthorpe said 
he felt very vulnerable, 
because it is his job to be a 
link between students and 
administrators. It was his 
understanding that the 
stage would be in the park 
for last summer only. "If I 
had known it would be us- 
ed for another summer, I 
would have spoken up for 
what I thought would be a 
student concern," said 
Kragthorpe. "I confess to 
my role of saying nothing 
on your half, I didn't think 
students would have to 
worry about it." 

Students were not only 
concerned about the stage 
in the park, but also the 
abuse of college property 
that occured while TOP 
was in residence here. 
Mark Hoffmeierbrought it 
to the senators' attention 
that the sound system was 
abused, the curtain in the 
Little Theater is gone, and 
the portable lighting trees 
used in CLC children 
show productions have 
disappeared. "We don't 
mind if you use our equip- 



ment, as long as you put it 
back." 

White introduced the 
fact that the T.V. studio 
was also completely torn 
up. "Tim Schultz put a lot 
of his own voluntary time 
into that studio, only to 
come back this fall and 
see it ruined." 

Richter addressed this 
problem by saying he was 
sorry. "I was not aware of 
the damages, and I will do 
my best to make it right." 

The subject was even- 
tually tabled after over an 
hour's worth of discus- 
sion. A committee is be- 
ing formed by students to 
investigate the TOP 
Theatre. stage in the park. 
If any students wish to be 
a part of that committee, 
they should contact Lloyd 
Hoffman. 

Owen Nostrant, 

sophomore class presi- 
dent, announced that 
STAR Day will be im- 
plementea today. All 
senators, commissioners, 
and AWS and AMS of- 
ficers are obligated to 
wear their tags every Fri- 
day hereafter through 
May. 

This Sunday's senate 
meeting will be in the Mt. 
Clef foyer at 7 p.m. 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



page 3 



news 



Apostolakis may be out of business at CLC 



(cont. from page 1) 

One of those who sent a letter was business 
major Doug Storer. He told the Echo, "He 
(Apostolakis) tells me he's been fired. I don't 
know other than that. I think on the grounds 
as an educator he's superior. I think other 
things were playing into it that as students we 
don't know about." 

Another source who asked to remain 
anonymous explained that Apostolakis had 
"pulled some P.R. no-no's, and anyone in 
business or any profession knows that P.R. 
will be overriding on any contract-the first 
year especially. 

"He has offended members of the faculty 
and administration on a personal level and in 
an institution of this nature that's generally 
viewed more harshly than it otherwise would 
be." 

Nancy LaPorte, another business major had 
a different explanation. 

"Many students had complained about his 
tests in class. His attitude has been offensive 
to students-saying that they don't know 
anything, being very negative about their 
ability. He called students stupid." 

Apostolakis, however, distributed evalua- 
tion sheets to students earlier this semester 
which overwhelmingly indicated student 
support. 

Esmay, too, called him a "very bright and 
talented young man. He's done some 
outstanding research." 

Esmay did, though, call a meeting with the 
tenured professors in the business depart- 
ment "to talk about the situation of 
Apostolakis right now." 

One of those professors, Dr. Mark 



Mathews, explained his role in evaluating 
Apostolakis. 

"First of all, we have a very definite method 
of providing evaluation, "said Mathews. It is 
done by students and we appreciate that very 
much. We also have a department chairman 
who seeks from the instructor his own per- 
sonal evaluation. ..There's no way as a col- 
league and friend of Bobby Apostolakis that I 
can evaluate him." 

"Most of the evaluations I've heard have 
been positive, but it has been mostly on a 
casual basis-from students and such..." 

"It's not a role of mine to evaluate my col- 
leagues. It is the role of the department chair- 
man." 

Apostolakis came to CLC from the Universi- 
ty of Detroit, where he was ranked the 
number one economic professor in a depart- 
ment of 27 professors. He spent the previous 
two years at Northern Illinois University. 
There, too, in a department of 42 he was 
ranked first one year and second the next. 

A graduate of Actualite Economique in 
Canada, Apostolakis has also been published 
internationally. In the last eight months he 
has been published in the Eastern Economic 
Journal, Metro Economic (Italy), European 
Economic Review, Economic Applique 
(French), and the Greek Economic Review. 

"I have submitted nine more papers," he 
said, "expecting them to be published in pro- 
fessional journals of economy." 

Earlier Apostolakis said he was "thankful to 
students for their excellent evaluations, and I 
will keep teaching quality material and pro- 



Huston scholarship struggles 
to raise money 



By Marcella Radovich 

An automobile accident 
last October took the life 
of freshman Thomas 
Huston, but CLC Presi- 
dent Jerry Miller and 
ASCLC President Caleb 
Harms are working to see 
that Huston will continue 
to be a part of this college. 

A memorial scholarship, 
"in honor of what he 
could have been here at 
CLC," is being establish- 
ed, said Harms. Work 
towards the scholarship is 
progressing slowly, 
however. "What makes it 
hard is that no one really 
knew him yet." Even 
Karen Sutton, head resi- 
dent of.Mt. Clef, where 
Huston resided, respond- 



ed only with, "I knew him 
slightly." 

Harms originally was 
hoping to name the new 
softball field after Huston, 
but there were too many 
restrictions in the way. In 
order for something like 
that to be done, "you 
have to give a lot of 
money; a lot of money," 
he emphasized. 

The scholarship fund 
needs $5,000 in the bank 
for it to award a $500 
scholarship annually from 
the interest earned. So 
far, Huston's family 
members and friends have 
donated $1,000 for this 
purpose. Essentially it is 
up to CLC to raise the 
other $4,000. Harms 
welcomes any suggestions 
from the student body as 



to how this might be 
done. 

Last Saturday the 
freshman class responded 
to Harms' plea by 
sponsoring a toga dance. 
The suggested donation 
was set a 25* per person. 
The turn-out for the dance 
was good although not 
everyone donated. 
Whitney Howerton, 
freshman class President, 
is optimistic about the $35 
collected, however. "Its 
not very much, but it's a 
start." She is already plan- 
ning more activities for the 
scholarship fund. 

When asked who will 
be eligible for the scholar- 
ship, Harms responded, 
"That's what we haven't 
figured out yet." 



viding them with my full concern with 
academics." 

"I am interested in quality economics and 
quality teaching." 

"I feel very comfortable with my students, 
and I am certain they feel extermely comfor- 
table with me." 

"I get along with students, colleagues, and 
administration and I expect that these rela- 
tionships will last for more than a year." 




President Jerry Miller introduces the Chinese deleqation 
at chapel last Wednesday. The delegation was from the 

Chinese International Travel Service and was in the U.S. 
to promote tourism to their country. CLC was one of 
their stops along a trip which will include the qreater 
Los Angeles area and Chicago. (Photo by Steve Tolo.) 



Last Call is November 15th 

For the Flight to London 

To See Theatre 

And the Sights and Sounds 

Of England and Scotland 

December 29-January 29 

Only $1995 

Phone Dr. Richard Adams 

x251 (Office in K3) 

Or Home 495-7688 



page 4 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Look at senate 



Once again it is time to look into the activities of the 
ASCLC senate; for we elected them to do a job. We're 
just keeping tabs on them. 

In their main concern, the removal of the TOP Theatre 
stage from Kingsmen Park, the senate has been 
frustrated. President Jerry Miller and others in the ad- 
ministration appear to believe that only a vocal minority 
oppose the stage-either that or they don't really care 
about how students feel. 

For we believe that a true majority of students, along 
with many facultv. is opposed to the stage. We also feel 
that a large factor in this opposition is the 
administration's unwillingness to admit a mistake. 

Finally, we read in last week's Echo chamber how 
Lloyd Hoffman was frustrated in his campaign to ease the 
costs born by out-of-state students during holidays. But 
we still think Hoffman can do more in order to keep his 
promise; Hoffman should begin to mobilize support for 
his plan, be it with guest editorials in the Echo, letters or 
petitions. 

Anyway, our senators should not be getting frustrated. 
They still have tasks before them. But one important 
thing to remember is our role as constituents. If we want 
effective representation, we've got to let them know how 
we feel; they can do the job only with our help and con- 
c e r n . 




&T***XX*5k^ 



'Do you have any jobs for a college graduate?' 



Caleb's Commentary- open doors 



Another week has pass- 
ed by and you have to 
read another one of these 
commentaries. 

The pumpkin carver 
specialist was Janice 
Schultz. She wins the 
grand prize of paying 
twice as much tuition. 
That really wasn't cream 
soda in the glass it was 
Co--! 

If you get the paper 
before 10 a.m. remember 



the administrative offices 
are open from 10-11 to- 
day. You can walk in and 
talk to the administrators 
about anything that is on 
you mind, such as that 
stage in Kingsmen Park. 

Remember Lloyd and I 
have office hours in the 
SUB 2-4 Mon. and Wed. 
and 3-5 Tues. and Thurs. 
Our phone number is 
492-2411 ext215. We are 



there to listen to anything 
you want to talk about. 

Kathie Sonstegard and 
Mrs. J. from the bookstore 
wanted their names in 
here. Mrs. J. wanted to let 
us know that the students 
make CLC what it is, 

Steve Hagen also 
wanted his name in print. 
I guess he wanted people 
to know that he plays foot- 
ball and his name is Steve 
not Mike. 



Linda, Kim, Chris, and 
Sue want to be con- 
gratulated for putting up 
with the 4 men (jerks) who 
live above them, especial- 
ly Tim Huff. 

Cara Leckwold and Erin 
Hargrave are two nice 
people who deserve to 
nave thier names in print. 

This week's senate 
meeting will take place in 
the Mt. Clef Foyer. 
Everyone is welcome. 







Dynamo's Digest 



Student sentiment should count for something 



By Paul Ohrt 



After last Sunday's 
senate meeting it is quite 
apparent tht the student 
body has very little power 
concerning issues on cam- 
pus which affect us. 

The topic was the TOP 
stage currently planted in 
the middle of Kingsmen 
Park and what could be 
done about it. During the 
long discussion that took 



place the senate was told 
in so many words that 
there was nothing that 
they could do. 

Apparently, despite 
how everyone on campus 
feels, we have no choice 
in the matter. We are 
stuck, at least through 
another year, with an ugly 
obstruction in the park. 
So much for student senti- 
ment. 

It is quit disturbing to 
think that the entire stu- 



dent body, and particular- 
ly our student senate, 
have no say in issues 
which obviously concern 
us. Kingsmen Park is not 
the same with the stage in 
it, no matter what anyone 
says. 

Why should the 
students be cheated out of 
what they want? At the 
senate meeting the con- 
sensus was unanimous to 
move the stage and yet 
they were told nothing 



could be done. 

During the meeting 
President Jerry Miller said 
he didn't think the stage 
ruined the park and that if 
students started to use it 
and like it then it would 
stay with some im- 
provements. 

The discrepancies are 
that we do think the stage 
ruins the aesthetic value of 
the park and we don't 
want it to stay there, im- 
proved or not. But ob- 



viously the majority is be- 
ing ignored for the whims 
of a few. 

Any student that was 
here before they built the 
catastrophe in the park 
realizes what a difference 
it makes. In a couple of 
years everyone here won't 
Know any different if it is 
left there. I think it ;is 
pretty disheartening that 
this is going to happen. 

The students' attempts 
(cont. on page 5 J 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



page 5 



editorial 



Students deserve voice in campus issues 



(cont. from page 4) 
to preserve a small portion 
of natural beauty on the 
campus are being shunn- 
ed. Many students con- 
sidered Kingsmen Park a 
sanctuary, a place to get 
away and relax. The stage 



ruins that atmosphere. 

A petition has been go- 
ing around campus getting 
signatures in an attempt to 
show how the student 
body feels. President jerry 
Miller may not do 
anything about the situa- 



tion but at least the peti- 
tion shows how we feel. 

Whether positive results 
are accomplished remains 
to be seen, but at least we 
expressed our concern. If 
it doesn't change 



anything, well at least we 
tried. 

I'd just like to apologize 
to the freshman class and 
future students of CLC. 
Due to a very small 
minority that insists on 
keeping that junkyard in 



the park I'm really sorry 
you may get stuck with it. 

But changes seem too 
impossible to get around 
here, so you may never be 
able to appreciate the way 
Kingsmen Park used to be 



Letters 



to the Editor 



Harms and Hoffman attempt to make students aware of issues surrounding TOP stage 



Editor: 

We are writing this letter 
in order to make the 
students of CLC more fully 
aware of the issues sur- 
rounding the stage in 
Kingsmen Park. 

In May TOP Theatre for- 
warded a proposal to con- 
struct a stage on a site 
north of the football field. 
In addition, TOP Theatre 
would be given access to 
CLC facilities, although 
CLC would in no way lend 
TOP Theatre any financial 
assistance. 

However, when the 



students and faculty 
returned this fall, what 
they found was a stage in 
the middle of Kingsmen 
Park and a debt of $60,000 
owed by TOP Theatre to 
CLC. We were informed 
that the stage could not 
have been built on the 
originally proposed site 
because it would have in- 
terfered with the proposed 
building site for the new 
library this spring--and 
TOP Theatre felt they 
would not have had suffi- 
cient time to prepare the 
proposed site for their 



opening night. 

What we would like to 
know is why "those in 
charge" didn't take these 
factors into consideration 
when they reviewed TOP 
Theatre's proposal? We 
would also like to know 
how CLC maintains that 
there exists no connection 
between the college and 
TOP Theatre while at the 
same time the college ap- 
proved a loan of $60,000 
to finance TOP's opera- 
tion. 

We feel that "those in 
charge" had ample time to 



review TOP's proposal. At 
the May 22, 1982 board of 
regents meeting the plans 
for the proposed building 
site for the new library 
were approved. The plans 
were designed by Don 
DeMars, an alumnus of 
CLC. Mr. DeMars plans 
included the preservation 
of Kingsmen Park in its 
natural state and the 
prevention of any con- 
struction within the park. 
However, "those in 
charge" disregarded Mr. 
DeMars' idea and placed 
TOP's stage in the middle 



of Kingsmen Park. We felt 
that "those in charge" are 
simply guilty of bad plann- 
ing and should admit their 
mistakes so that we can all- 
-administration, students 
and student government, 
faculty and staff, alumni, 
regents and convocators- 
begin to work together to 
remove the stage from 
Kingsmen Park. 

Caleb Harms 
ASCLC President 

Lloyd Hoffman 
ASCLC Vice President 



Douglas finds people susceptible to the perpetrators of the arms race 



Editor: 

America was founded as 
a peaceful nation, and has 
always been a place of 
refuge for the victims of 
war and strife. This nation 
has always been a leader 
in the art of peacemaking. 
Yet there are those who 
say that the way of the 
militaristic lifestyle must 
be prevalent in American 
soceity today. These are 
the perpetrators of the 
arms race, senators and 
congressmen who lurk in 
the very heart of our na- 
tional government in 



Washington D.C. 

Here, they pass laws and 
allot billions in spending 
for our national 
"defense." These men 
have minds like Hitler, 
who believed that might 
makes right. They don't 
care that we already have 
the ability to destroy the 
planet seventeen times. 
It's a shame that these 
lawmakers have large con- 
stituencies of misinformed 
people who will firmly 
stand behind a popular 
leader, and approve of 
whatever their leaders 



deem to be right. 

These are the kind of 
people who wrote a letter 
the editor in last week's 
Echo, and reside in Conejo 
505. By approving of the 
arms race, one which will 
eventually lead to a violent 
end, these students have 
spoken against the 
American tradition of 
peace and freedom. 

Their expression of love 
for our wonderful nation is 
merely a mask. Halloween 
has come and gone, so 
these masks are no longer 



needed. I only hope that 
election day found the 
residents of Conejo 505 ex- 
pressing their own views 
on nuclear disarmament, 
and not what some politi- 
cian feels is proper. 

As for their letter in the 
Nov. 5 Echo, I believe 
these gentlemen wrongly 
accused this fine medium 
of "supporting" the adver- 
tisement advocating cons- 
cientious objector status. 
It seems that they 
overlooked the fine print 
on the editorial page, 



which clearly states that 
opinions found within this 
paper are not those of its 
publishers, the associated 
students, but are opinions 
of free thinking con- 
tributors to modern socie- 
ty- 

So why not cut the 
charading and obtain 
wisdom to deal with con- 
temporary issues. Perhaps 
all of us could use this 
wisdom, the wisdom of he 
whose birthday we will 
celebrate in December. 

Henry Douglas 



Ruby reads 'anti-American propaganda 9 letter with both disbelief and sadness 



Editor: 

I read the November 5 
"Anti-American Propagan- 
da" letter with a sense of 
both disbelief and sadness. 

I believe that the four 
authors are confused as to 
what exactly being 
"American" is and how 
nationalism relates to 
Christianity and CLC as a 
Christian institution. 

The very foundation of 
this country is freedom, 
and inherent in that 



freedom is the right of any 
person to follow his or her 
own faith in regards to na- 
tionalism and war. 

Recognizing that force is 
sometimes necessary to 
defend freedom, does this 
at the same time mean 
that those who reject 
violence as a solution to 
world problems are "un- 
American? 

If so, then we might as 
well return to the witch 



hunts of the McCarthy era 
and begin prosecuting 
Christians and church 
leaders who stand for 
peace in a nuclear age. 

We must realize na- 
tionalism has both its good 
and bad points. Contrary 
to what the four author's 
seem to imply, the terms 
"American" and "Chris- 
tian" are not synonymous- 
-in fact they can become a 
very dangerous and self- 
righteous combination. 



The God I know loves 
this whole planet, not just 
Americans, and until we 
realize that Americans do 
not have a monoply on 
love and Christian virtue 
we will be hindering pro- 
gress towards global peace 
and security. 

Christian beliefs may be 
called idealistic or un- 
American if one so desires, 
but for too long we have 
worshipped at the altar of 



nationalism as a civil 
religion, and it seems we 
read the "Wall Street lour- 
nal" with more fervor than 
the word of God. We 
need to reexamine our 
priorities, and seek first 
what is of ultimate im- 
protance. Just which God 
do we worship--the lord of 
all nations who brings 
peace or one who is red, 
white and blue? 

Jeff Ruby 



page 6 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



editorial 



Letters to the Editor 



Conscientious objection letter deeply disturbs Bohlender; finds objection an moral decision 



Editor: 

The letter regarding con- 
scientious objection that 
appeared in last week's 
issue greatly disturbed me. 
What bothered me the 
most was the allusion the 
letter made that men and 
women who reach per- 
sonal moral decisions after 
arduous thought are 
somehow not Christians or 
Americans; as if their views 



on theological and 
political issues somehow 
eradicate their nationality 
and faith. 

Reaching the decision of 
conscientious objection is 
not easy, since it is a deci- 
sion that encompasses 
one's whole life. It means 
taking a hard look at the 
world, at injustice, and 
hatred and turning the 
other way. Fortunately it 



means following after 
peace makers, who also 
struggled over moral 
issues, like Thoreau, Ghan- 
di, and Christ. 

It is interesting to note 
that the American 
Lutheran Church and the 
Lutheran Church in 
America, who jointly own 
our college, both 
recognize and support 



their members who cons- 
cientiously object to 
military service. 

Secondly, our govern- 
ment provides legal status 
for conscientious objec- 
tors. It recognizes that 
some of its citizens have a 
need to be exempt from 
military service because of 
their beliefs and allows 
them to perform an alter- 
native form of service in- 



stead of military duty. 

Finally the fifth general 
convention of the 
American Lutheran 
Church "warns against at- 
tempts to judge a person 's 
patriotism or his Christian 
faith by his willingness or 
unwillingness to render 
military service. " 

Scott Bohlender 



Hahn finds free speech to be a truly American idea and is glad to live in the U.S. 



Editor: 

I am writing in response 
to a letter in last week's 
(Nov 5th) edition of the 
Echo regarding the cons- 
cientous objector advertis- 
ment. I would like to br- 
ing to the attention of the 
occupants of Conejo 505 
that it was the CCCO 

organizations right under 
the first amendment to the 



Constitution, which 
guarantees freedom of 
speech and the press, to 
place that advertisement. 

As to what they call anti- 
American propaganda I 
would like to quote from 
Mr. Justice Frankfurters 
concurring opinion in the 
case of Dennis V. United 
States, (1951): 



"The right to exert 
all governmental 
powers in aid of 
maintaing our in- 
stitutions and 
resisting their 
physical overthrow 
does not include in- 
tolerance of opi- 
nions and speech 
that cannot do 
harm although op- 



posed and perhaps 
alien to dominant, 
traditional opinion. 
It is better for those 
who have almost 
unlimited power of 
government to err 
on the side of 
freedom." 

As seen from this opinion, 
freedom of speech is a tru- 



ly American idea. 

I myself am glad to live 
in a country where a wide 
range of opinions can be 
expressed because it 
fosters a moderate course 
of action to be taken by 
the government as the 
November 2 election 
results show. 

' Richard Allen Hahn 



Two business administration majors show their support for Dr. Bobby Apostolakis 



Editor: 

As second-year business 
administration majors we 
are appalled at the actions 
being taken against Dr. 
Bobby Apostolakis. Dr. 
Apostolakis has been at 
CLC for less than a year, 
but already he has made a 
name for himself by 



establishing himself as one 
of the finest professors on 
campus. 

He is known throughout 
campus not only to his 
students, but to the entire 
student body. He is 
always available for help 
and supports the school in 
many ways. Not only is 



Dr. Apostolakis supportive 
of the student body, but 
they are supportive of him. 
Dr. Apostolakis knows 
his material and delivers it 
in a very professional man- 
ner. His classes are not on- 
ly interesting and infor- 
mative, they are best of all 
enjoyable. 



We do not understand 
how a man of his stature, 
and experience can be let 
go for no reason. We have 
asked several people 
about Dr. Apostolakis and 
have been unable to find a 
sufficient reason for his fir- 
ing. We want to know, 
why? 



The college claims to be 
one of higher intstitution 
and we feel it would be a 
terrible mistake if Dr. 
Apostolakis is relieved of 
his position as an 
economics professor here 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege. Scott Robbins 
Bob Fish 



Penman thanks Echo for coverage but finds fault with misquotation 



Editor: 

I would like to thank 
you for your coverage of 
the senate proposal to hire 
student security person- 
nel. Many people, 
students as well as faculty, 
have supported the idea. 

However, I was mis- 



quoted in the Nov. 5 issue 
of the Echo. I did not say 
that none of the security 
officers could run fast 
enough to catch a vandal. 
The context of the 
discussion was when I was 
pointing out the possible 
use of students to help 



security. Some 

neighborhood children 
were throwing oranges 
and lemons at classroom 
windows. Gil started to 
chase them. Gil had been 
ill over the summer and at 
that time wasn't physically 
up to running. 



Tony White then asked 
me what the average age 
of the securtiy personnel is 
and I said it was about 45 
years old. 

I would also like to point 
out that security has 
managed to do an ex- 
cellent job with what little 



they have. They just need 
more help. 

Sunday night the senate 
will make a final vote on 
the proposal. I encourage 
all students to come and 
voice their feelings on this 
matter. 

John Penman 



Editor-in-Chief: Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief: Paul L. Ohrt 
Managing Editor: Jennifer Rueb 

Associate Editors: 
News: John E. Carlson, Kath Guthrie 
Editorial: Paul L. Ohrt, Lori Bannister 
Bulletin Board: Sally Jo Mullins, J. M. Stark 
Feature: Barbara f. Hague, Jennifer Rueb 
Sports: Ron Durbin, Lori S. Long 

Adviser: Donald M. Ferrell 

Photo Lab Director: Jeff Craig 

Photo Staff: Lauren Godfrey, Roberta Reifschneider, Steve Tolo 



Circulation Manager: Owen Noslrant 

Advertising Manager: Doug Page 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kirsten M. Wetzel 

Composers : John R. Ball, Nancy LaPorte 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opi- 
nions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre- 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitations. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Builing, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



page 7 



feature 



Alpha Mu Gamma welcomes eligible members 



By Marcella Radovich 

Alpha Mu Gamma is 
perhaps one of the best- 
kept secrets on campus, 
but this honor society, 
under the guidance of Dr. 
James Fonseca, is ready to 
welcome with open arms 
any interested and eligible 
student. 

"Any student suc- 
cessfully completing two 
semesters of the same 
foreign language, modern 
or classical, with a grade 
of A- or better, is eligible 
to join," claims Fonseca, 
instructor of Spanish. The 



uniqueness of this society 
lies in the fact that the 
lower division classes may 
be used to meet the re- 
quirement. Alpha Mu 
Gamma is, Fonseca says, 
"ment to recognize 
students from the first year 
of study." Hopefully they 
are then "more prone to 
go ahead with the study of 
the language." 

As well as coordinating 
the CLC chapter, Fonseca 
has, since 1979, been 
president of the national 
organization, which ar- 
ranges for annual scholar- 
ship competitions. 
Students compete on a na- 




Dr. Fonseca, foreign lan- 
guage professor, leads Alpha 
Mu Gamma. (Photo by Jeff 
Craig) 



tional level and the 
scholarships are awarded 
for summer school par- 
ticipation as well as study- 
ing during the academic 
year. 

The national organiza- 
tion also sponsors Foreign 
Language Week which 
focuses on "creating an 
awareness among the 
populace for the need of 
foreign language study." 
In 1979 CLC served as the 
host for the national con- 
vention. "It was," 
Fonseca feels, "very suc- 
cessful." 

Fonseca admits that the 
CLC chapter does not do 



contributed funds to the 
CLC chapter. To date, the 
library boasts a colection 
of approximately 20 
popular foreign language 
records. 

Paricipation in Alpha 
Mu Gamma is an honor. 
There are an average of 
only 8 initiates each 
semester who become 
members. Although 
Fonseca tries to alert 
students himself, he urges 
anyone who is interested 
and feels he is eligible to 
inquire about the society. 
Students may contact 
Fonesca at 492-2411, Ex- 
tension 376. 



Johnny Appleseed entertains a children's audience 




This Saturday 

at 11:00 a.m. 

and 1:00 p.m., 

in the Little Theatre 




Jason Muench (left) and Julie Chapman (right) add liveliness to 
the Children's Theatre performance of "Hello, Mr. Appleseed." 
(Photo by Steve Tolo) 



are the last 

performances of 

'Hello, Mr. Appleseed' 




Jason Muench (left) playing Johnny Appleseed holds the cov- 
eted appleseeds carefully under the observation of Indian Ham 
Spencer. (Photo by Steve Tolo) 



rriuiu uy ~>icvc iuiuj • - __ 

Tane & 'Missing Persons' release new albums 



By Aldo T. Calcagno 

Former glamour model 
Tane has thrown her hat 
into the ring of pop-rock 
singers. The simple fact is 
that she sounds very 
similar to Pat Benatar. 
This is probably due to the 
fact that Keith Olsen » 
Benatar's producer, pro- 
duced this album along 
with Tane's husband 
Jonathan Cain. You might 
recognize Jonathan Cain 
trom the keyboards ot 
"Journey." Jonathan 
plays some impressive 
Keyboards • here* and* -has 



also enlisted the help of 
fellow lournevman Neil 
Schon to play some guitar. 

Listen to the lead on 
"Crazy Eyes" for some of 
Neil's tasty licks. Tane 
rounds out the rest of the 
band with the best of the 
L. A. studio scene. 

The album is geared 
toward the Top 10 play 
list. The cover of the 
album is enough for you 
to warrant a second look. 
Although the musician- 
ship is excellent on the 
album, the material lacks 
any depth-you've heard it 
all before. If you would 
' 1'rke* to 'hear about* broken • 



hearts, and love, you'll 
probably like this album, 
otherwise, pass up this no- 
ble effort by Tane. 

• *••* 

Riding on the crest of 
their number four hit 
song, E.P, "Missing Per- 
sons" has released its first 
album. The ten song col- 
lection contains two songs 
from the E.P., "Words" 
and "Destination 

Unknown." The band 
also has increased in size 
with the addition of 
Chu-ck . Wilde on 
•keyboards- ■ and Patrick 



O'Hearn on bass and 
keyboards. 

It seems that this local 
phenomenon will achieve 
national recognition is 
practically no time. After 
three lone vears of strueel- 
ing, the "Missing 

Persons" are now found. 
The material on the 
album ranges from pop- 
rock tunes to a new wave- 
reggae sound. Former 
playboy bunny Dale Boz- 
zio does some of her best. 
David Lee roth (Van 
Halen) chirps on "Win- 
dows" and "Walking in L. 
A." Husband Terry Boz- 
• zio adds a strong per- 



cussive background beat, 
while axeman Warren 
Cuccurullo plays esoteric 
leads over erratic chords. 
Both Bozzio and Cuc- 
curullo are Frank Zappa 
alumni and Bozzio is pro- 
bably the premier new 
wave drummer around. 

Ken Scott takes on all 
the production chores and 
has come up with a 
superbly recorded album 
that captures the intensity 
of the group's live perfor- 
mance. Thematically, the 
songs depict the life-style 
of the people who live in 
L.A., such as "Nobody 
Walks LA. 



page 8 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



page 9 



feature 



feature 



There's always somethin' goin' on... at CLC 



Terrified donor becomes a 'victim' 



By Sylvia Kraus 



ME? Donate BLOOD?. ..You got it! 

Take one reasonably healthy, but petrified 
person, add one or two persuasive mends, 
membership in Circle K, and an assignment 
for the Echo, and you get.. .a blood donor! 

The Circle K Club once again sponsored its 
semi-annual United Blood Services blood 
drive, Nov. 3 and 4. Jennifer LaCasto, the 
president nf Circle K, had told me that we 
had quite a few sign-ups so at least I 
knew I wouldn't be alnnp in mv mkprv 

As a first-time donor, I imagined that all 
sorts of terrible things were going to happen 
to me. I could just picture the vampire-nurse 
jabbing a 10-inch needle into my arm, and 
then, with my luck, forgetting about it until all 
of my blood was drained out. I would be the 
one requiring blood donations. 

I couldn't have been more wrong. 

My apprehensiveness lessened almost as 
soon as I walked into Mount Clef's foyer and 
signed my name into the "victim" book. 

As I sat on the couch awaiting my turn for 
the "inquisition," I spoke to several people 
who had just tmished giving blood. 

"It doesn't hurt at all," said freshman Doue 
French, munching on an animal cookie, 
another freshman, Amy Landru, said that she 
had been a bit nervous at first, but it wasn't 
that bad after all. 

Before I could ask anyone else, it was my 
turn to be interviewed. Had I been exposed 
to anyone with hepatitis during the last six 
months? Not that I know of. Was I taking any 
medications? Unfortunately, I thought, no. 
Do I weigh under 110? I wish. 
- me interviewer then pncKed my ringer to 
take a sample of blood to test for iron level. 
"Great," he said, Your iron level is 
above average. We could use more people 
like you." I can't say that made me feel bet- 
ter. 

I then signed the necessary paper and pro- 
ceeded to cots where the blood would be 
taken. Leonora Perri, a sophmore with lots of 
experience giving blood, and freshman Paul 
Cricks, vice-president of Circle K, reassured 
me that everything would be fine. I didn't 



believe it. 

The nurse, too, was very nice, and she ex- 
plained exactly what she was going to do and 
when. After examining both of my arms for 
veins, she said "You've got gorgeous veins!" 
Thanks for the compliment. 

After scrubbing my arm with iodine, she 
proceeded to take the needle out of its sterile 
package. It was at this point that I ordered 
Paul to keep talking so that I wouldn't have a 
chance to concentrate on what she was do- 
ing. 

I still felt the sharp prick of the needle, and 
it did sting for a minute, but I told myself that 
a minute of pain was not very much com- 
pared to the lifetime of pain some people 
have to endure. 

While the 450 ml of blood was being taken, 
I talked to junior Steen Weber, a soccer 
player. "This is no big deal," he said, "I don't 
feel any different; I feel like I could go out and 
play right now." 

When I thought about it, I- realized that I 
felt pretty good. In fact, after the nurse came 
and took the needle out of my arm (which I 
didn't fee\ at a\\), I hopped rignt up and over 
to the refreshments table to get a drink of 
punch. 

Instead of resting for 10 minutes like I was 
supposed to, I went over to talk to Pastor 
Swanson, a veteran blood donor of 1 5 years. 
"It's always a bit exciting to give hlooo." he 
told me. "My assistant Eric Olson is bummed 
out because he can't give blood." 

I talked to several others, one ot whom, 
Karen Knebel, told me, "It makes me more 
nervous to get up and play the organ at 
church each Sunday than it does to give 
blood." 

Junior Kaye Sharer said she's been 
donating ever since her mother saved a little 
boy's life by giving blood. 

Perhaps that was the main reason I had 
decided to give blood-the fact that it could 
save someone's life. 

As everyone that I talked to said, you feel 
really good inside, knowing that you may be 
helping someone. 

Will I do it again next semester? You bet. 




Giving blood 
saves lives... 



Giving blood isn't so bad. ..according to 
the donors. Here a student is being "prep- 
ped" be for the blood is taken. If you mis- 
sed your chance this semester, Circle K will 
be sponsoring another drive in the spring. 
(Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 




Troupers 
dance 



for CLC 



Seeger sings at Artist/Lecture 



By Alice Nicholson 



CLC's Dance Troupe is preparing to strut their stuff later this year. Pictured are: top 
Left to right - Jean Kelso. Lori Bannister, Diane Payles, Todd Bathke, Cindy Connaughton, 
Ninnette Sayers. Bottom row Left to right - Teresa Iverson, Stacy Gitzinger, Jennifer Brown, 
Correen Dittmar, Emily Sloane, Sandy James, Anna Hodge and Christy Connaughton. 
Not pictured are Michael James, Anna Hodge and Christy Connaughton. (Photo by Lauren 
Godfrey.) 



Folk singer Peggy Seeger is a prime exam- 
ple of the aura that surrounds folk music, and 
the singers who sing of the subjects that 
touch us all. Her partner, Ewan McColl, who 
was expected to be with her, could not per- 
form last Monday night because of an illness. 

Seeger does not strike one, at first, as a very 
impressive figure. Dressed plainly in a 
flower-print dress, a faded beige sweater and 
worn canvas shoes, one can see the asrptir 
lifestyle that is a part of folk singing. Seeger 
and McColl have been together as singers 
since 1956. 

They have conducted seminars, written 
books, made over 150 records, and have 
been through what Seeger called "agony," as 
part of her and McColl's career. 

Her songs travel the spectrum of themes 
that embody most of folk music. Seeger says, 
"by recallingpast memories and experiences 
in her own life, it adds a whole new dimen- 
sion to her songs." One example of this is a 
song about the Greek coastline and the beau- 
ty of the scenery there. Seeger says that 
when she sings this particular song, the im- 
ages of the peaceful blue ocean and sharp 
cliffs come back to her. 



Another example of songs that draw on 
past experience is a song she wrote about a 
black women convicted to a penetentiary. 
She was only six years old when this event 
occured, and it left a profound effect on 
Seeger. "I've Been a Bad, Bad, Girl" was an 



Seeger is an effective singer 



excellent portrayal of this women who was 
caught in a desperate situation in the 
penetentiary and the guilt that she felt. 

A tender moment came in the performance 
when Seeger sang a song about her son 
Calum. The images of the awkward twelve- 
year-old were very realistic, with his torn 
clothes, dirty face, and rambunctiousness. 

Seeger is an earthy singer, who was able to 
draw the small but enthusiastic audience that 
came to see her Monday night into her songs. 

The music dealt with subjects from the 
nuclear predicament to life in the British 
countryside. Seeger is an effective singer, 
and can make a person either laugh or cry at 
her music. 



By Jennifer Rueb 



Senior Carreen Dittmar and junior Jean 
Kelso are leaders of the dance Troupe, a new 
club here at CLC. Motivated by their love for 
dance, these two secured the necessary con- 
stitution, last May, making their club an of- 
ficially recognized school organization. 

The past summer was spent working hard 
to choreograph the many dances that they 
will work witn this year. 

Membership is open to everyone (men too) 
who is interest in dance and likes to perform. 
Membership dues are $10.00 a person. Ac- 
cording to Dittmar, this fee deters those who 
are only half interested. "Our primary goal is 



Wednesday night from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in the 
Conejo lounge. Dittmar and Kelso put in bet- 
ween 2-4 hours a day dancing. "Between 
practices, classes, studies, and dance club 
fundraising, the club is a lot of work, but we 
enjoy it," says Dittmar. 

Dittmar began dancing when she was four 
years old. Beginning with ballet and tap, she 
moved on to jazz and modern dance. She 
belonged to a jazz and modern dance troupe 
in her high school. "I love to dance, but 
would not dance professionally--! don't like 
the lifestyle. But I wouldn't mind teaching 
someday," says Dittmar. She is a double ma- 
jor in French and communication arts and 
would like to go into public relations. 

Kelso also began dancing at the age of four. 
Beginning with Scottish and Irish dancing, 



I.D.'s are honored and all other adults will be 
charged $3.00 admission. "We hoDe to 
break even," Dittmar admitted 
Tryouis take place tor every dance. Prac- 
tices consist of warm-ups after which a new 
<jance is taught. At the following meeung 
tryouts for dance parts are held. According 
to the leaders, "we look for dancing styles in 
the effort to place each dancer in his/her 
suitable part." 



'Our primary goal 
is to have fun../ 



to have fun with our dancing, but we do per- 
form and need interested members who will she too moved on to modern and jazz dance, 
showup to practices and performances." Keho came to CLC from Western Illinois 



Jazz and modern dance into the CLC limelight 



The fee is also necessary to pay for publicity 
and costumes. The dance troupe receives 
no funds from the CLC organization budget. 
One half of their budget comes from the 
members' own money. 

Practices are held every Monday and 



University where she belonged to a Jazz 
d'ance troupe. 

Kelso and Dittmar will both perform on 
November 13, at the Auction Fund raiser. 
The first group performance is scheduled for 
November 18 & 19 in the Little Theatre. CLC 



Last year the group performed at 
Women's League function. Dittmar has done 
choreography for various acting troupes and 
both have choreographed for the drama 



department at CLC, as well as performing in 
the CLC annual talent show. 



"Next semester we hope to travel with the 
group to area high schools, using the club as 
publicity for CLC" says Dittmar. "Our club is 
for the purpose of performing dance, and to 
introduce and inform others of dance as 
another facet of a liberal arts education here 
at CLC. 




Peggy Seeger, of Seeger and McColl, entertained the CLC 
community Monday night as part of the Artist/ Lecture series. 
Ewan McColl did not perform because of an illness. Seeger is 
an earthy singer with songs about Greece, England and the 
nuclear predicament. (Photo by Jeff Craig) 



Artist/Lecture events are 
8:15 p.m. Mondays... 



page 10 



LLC Echo November 12, 1982 



feature 



Espegren enjoys residence life 




Bill Espegren, a geology major who graduated from CLC 
last year, returned this year and serves as head resident of West 
End. (Photo by Jeff Craig) 



-THE CHATTER BOX 



By Kathie Dauber 

The head resident of the 
West End is Bill Espegren. 
He is in charge of four 
resident assistants who 
help deal with problems 
that arise among the 
residents and uphold the 
campus regulations. 

Espegren is responsible 
for the upkeep of the 
residence halls and to 
make sure everything runs 
smoothly. 

Espegren is from 
Sacramento, California. 
He transfered to CLC 
when he was a 
sophomore from an 
engineering school in 
Michigan. Last year he 
graduated with a degree 
in geology. 

As a head resident, 
Espegren is supplied with 
an apartment in Conejo 

Hall, a monthly salary, 
part-time tuition tnat he is 
using to complete his se- 
cond major, biology. 

When he was a junior 
and senior Espegren had a 
position as a resident assis- 
tant. He says, "I decided 
that it was really neat just 
because it had a lot of in- 
teraction with students." 



Because of those ex- 
pierences he decided to 
become a head resident. 
He explains, "I thought 
that I could do well as 
head resident because I 
like bringing things 
together and bringing 
people together; plus I 
knew I wouldn't be 
wasting my time being 
here another year because 
I had a second major to 
finish. I really felt good 
about the whole idea of 
doing this. It is a lot of 
work." 



Espegren Likes 
interaction 



with students 



Espegren has genuine 
regard for people and is 
concerned with social 
problems facing the whole 
world-such as the in- 
creased buildup of 
nuclear weapons and the 
many people who don't 
have enough food to eat. 



"Someday I'm going to go 
overseas with the Peace 
Corps," he says. "I don't 
know how soon that will 
be but it is something I 
want to do." 

Espegren believes head 
residents are a liaison bet- 
ween the residence life of- 
fice and the students. The 
positive aspect of being a 
head resident, according 
to him is that it is good to 
be in a position to work 
with people, to help peo- 
ple and to deal honestly 
with them. He finds the 
negative aspect to be that, 
in this position, due to 
rules and regulations, peo- 
ple can't really let him 
know what's going on in 
their lives because they 
are sacred of what his 
response would oe. "It's 
something I just can't get 
around because I have to 
hold to campus regula- 
tions," he says. 

"My goal, even though I 
have to be in a position to 
do that, is to be able to 
deal honestly with people 
and not have anv fear tac- 
tic over them," says 
Espegren. He wants 
residents to see him in a 
different light, not that of 
just being a policeman. 



Homework and time just don't mix... 



By Barbara Hague 



Midterms are finally 
(over, but as I (and most 
everyone else) soon found 
out, those pesky mid- 
semester tests were only 
the first hurdle in the tall 
semester rat race. 

The general concern, 
and the main topic of dis 
cussion around campus is, 
"I've got a report for one 
class, a speech to write, 
two term papers and an 
oral presentation to 
prepare!" Too bad that 
the day has only 24 hours. 
A longer day would help; 
but since we can't alter 
nature, college students 
just have to cope. 

Term papers-all that 
research, writing and typ- 
ing, and the best you can 
hope for is a "B." 
Sometimes you think that 



it's not worth it, but just 
think ahead a few years- 
when your children are 
complaining about a 
report they nave to do, 
you can tell about the 
20-page paper you did for 
English or philosophy. 
After all, fair is fair. 

Speeches-in advanced 
public speaking a require- 
ment of the class is to sub- 
mit a manuscript of the 
speech before you give it. 
Sounds easy, but it's really 
tough to write what you 
want to say when you're 
not even sure in the first 
place. 

Oral presentations 
aren't so tough. If you 
have the foresight to wow 
your audience (and the 
teacher) with a visual aid 
of some sort, this can 
greatly improve your 
grade. (Well, most of the 
time it can...) 



Then again, there's that 
fact of "Where do I get 
the time to do all this?" 
Well, let's see.. .I think 
one of the first things you 
learn about college is that 
you have to set your own 
priorities. Questions such 
as, "Should I watch 
M*A*S*H or work on my 
term paper?" become 
easier to answer. 

And in the midst of all 
this, you have to get to the 
cafe at least once during 
the day, read the paper so 
you know what's going 
on, and, just in general, 
avoid becoming a hermit. 

While I'm personally 
struggling with the cIock 
(and losing) I always hap- 
pen to think of Ec- 
clesiates 3. The first part 
of the chapter says, 
"There is a time for 
everything, and a season 
for every activity under 



heaven..." Then the 
passage goes on to say 
that there is a time to be 
born, a time to die, a time 
to weep and a time to 
laugh, etc.... The passage, 
unfortunately, says 
nothing about homework, 
term papers, speeches, 
reports and oral 
presentations-these fun 
things are innovations of 
modern man. So next 
time you see a modern 
man, say, "Thank you for 
the homework. I don't 
know what I would do 
without it!" 

Actually though, 
homework does have its 
place in life. After you do 
all that work, you're not 
likely to quickly add it to 
your round file. (I still 
nave some of my high 
school stuff.) Have you 
noticed that when you see 
an "A" written in bright 



red ink, that thing just 
seems to glow? On the 
other hand, anything 
lower than a "C" stares 
and laughs right at you- 
and if you try to cover it 
up, guilt makes it worse. 

Try to be a Pollyanna 
and look at the "glad" 
side of things—the 
semester is almost over. If 
you're a freshman, tell 
yourself, "One down and 
seven more to go." 
Seniors, only ONE MORE 
SEMESTER! 

The group Styx does a 
song called, "Too Much 
Time On My Hands." 
They've obviously never 
been to college. 

Have a good week, 



&a*i^ 




CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Campus 

Calendar 



Friday, November 12, 

Women's Volleyball - District Playoffs. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/ Lecture Film, "Psycho" / Gym. 

Saturday, November 13, 

High School Fall Visitation. 

Women's Volleyball District Playoffs. 
11 a.m. Children's Theater, "Hello Mr. 

Appleseed" / Little Theatre. 
12 noon Football Picnic/Pep Rally / Kingsmen Park. 
1 p.m. Children's Theatre / Little Theater. 
1:30 p.m. Varsity Football vs. Azusa / Stadium. 
9 p.m. "Face Your Roomate Dance" / Gym. 

Saturday, November 14, 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation / Gym. 

7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting / Nygreen 1. 

Monday, November 15, 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations, Larry Baca / 
Nygreen 1. 

8 p.m. Intramurals. 

Tuesday, November 16, 

7 p.m. Foreign Film Series, "The Lost Honor of 

Katarina Blum" / Nygreen 1. 
8:15 p.m. Artist Lecture/Open Mic. Nite / SUB. 

Wednedsay, November 17, 

Sophomore Class Turkey Contest 
10 a.m. Chapel / Gym. 
12 noon Faculty/Staff Luncheon / Nelson Room. 

8 p.m. Intramurals. 

Thursday, November 18, 

Sophomore Class Turkey Contest. 

Women's Volleyball National Competition 

Friday, November 19, 

Women's Volleyball National Competition 
7 p.m. Social/Publicity Skating Party / Off Cam- 
pus. 



High schoolers visit 



Students will view college life 



You may have been 
noticing some students on 
campus that look lost. 
Well, these students are 
not enrolled at CLC, at 
least not yet. They are 
high school students here 
for the High School Fall 
Visitation Day. 

This year's visitation day 
promises to be one of the 
biggest turnouts ever, ac- 
cording to Dave Watson, 
assistant director of admis- 
sions. Close to 200 
students are expected. 

Scheduled events are 
not planned until tomor- 
row. The students that 
have been here since 



Thursday were bused in 
from the San Francisco 
and Phoenix areas by 
CLC. Approximately 100 
more students are ex- 
pected tomorrow from the 
local Southern California 
areas. 

The activities for Satur- 
day include a campus tour 
in the morning followed at 
10 a.m. with an academic 
fair and financial 
seminars. Faculty 

members will be in the 
gym to answer any ques- 
tions about the depart- 
ments and classes. Ron 
Timmons will be conduc- 
ing the seminars. At 1 2:30 
D.m. the visiting students 



will join the pep rally pic- 
nic in Kingsmen Park. The 
day concludes at the end 
of the football game in 
which the Kingsmen play 
Azusa Pacific. 



Watson stated that these 
campus visits play an im- 
portant role for these 
students. "It helps them 
decide whether or not to 
attend CLC. Students and 
faculty members play an 
important role, making 
these visits worthwhile." 
Watson concluded that 
with out the support of the 
campus community the 
program wouldn't be as 
successful. 



Business seminar focuses on jobs 



Are your expectations 
about a career in business 
realistic? What do 
employers expect of a 
new employee? Do 
employers have different 
expectations for women 
than for men? These and 
other questions will be ad- 
dressed at the annual 
Women in Business pro- 
gram on Friday, Nov. 19, 
at 10 a.m., in the SUB at 
California Lutheran Col- 
lege. 

Sponsored by the CLC 
Student Business Associa- 
tion, the Personnel and In- 
dustrial Relation Associa- 
tion (PIRA), and the 
Women's Resource 
Center, the program will 
look at "Job Expectations" 
from three perspectives: 



the employer's, the 
employee's, and the job 
seeker's. 

The panel will feature 
Pat Pfeiffer, personnel 
manager, Prudential In- 
surance Company; Jen- 
nifer Endter, employed in 
the production control 
department at 3M Com- 



pany; and Nancy LaPorte, 

Senior Business Ad- 
ministration and 
economics major. 

The program is open to 
the public and admission 
is free. For further infor- 
mation, call the Women's 
Resource Center, 

492-2411, ext 320. 



HOW WOULD YOU LIKE TO 
SEND THE 'ECHO' HOME?! 

The rate is just $2.50 for the 82-83 year. 
Just fill in the following info: 

NAME 



ADDRESS- 



CITY, STATE, ZIP- 



L 



Send in to the ECHO office, care of 'Circulation Manager! 



Sopljpniore 

__ Class 
"Turkey 

Contest! 



Winner gets a 
[Turkey dinner ! 




Choose THE 
Sophomore 
Class 
Turkey 

Vote in front 
of the cafe on 
Nov. 17 & 18 



*- 



page 12 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



IBM TYPING. Term Papers, 
Resumes, Reports, Theses. 
Special Student Rates!! DELTA 
Business Services 
526-5210 498-6666 



Alpha Mu Gamma, the 
scholastic honor society for 
foreign language study, will be 
holding its fall initiation Dec. 2. 
To be eligible for the society a 
student must earn eight units of 
A in one foreign language. Eligi- 
ble students should contact 
either Dr. James Fonseca at ext. 
376 or Nicholas Renton at 
492-0267 



Will the students who borrow- 
ed wrenches from me about 
three weeks ago please return 
them to Roger at the facilities of- 
fice? I can not afford to lose 
them. 

Thank you, 

Harvey 



Lost: 

Levi jacket with sleeves cut 
out. San Mateo Sheriff's Dept 
patch. "Ed" patch on back. 
Great personal value. Reward: 
Batch of favorite homemade 
cookies. 
Contact Peggy 492-0276 



The Echo needs new editors. 
Any interested should contact 
Nick at 492-0267 and get an ap- 
plication form from the student 
publications drawer in the 
English office. 



Young Democrats Meeting Fri- 
day November 12 10:00 a.m. Dr. 
Steepee's Office 

For More Info Contact John Pen- 
man 492-0114 



PERSONALS 

Attn All Bakers: 

Conejo 501 is sponsoring a bak- 
ing contest. Bring your cookies, 
brownies, cakes, or pies to Room 
501, and our distinct, experienc- 
ed, and qualified panel of judges 
will determine each weeks win- 
ners. Prizes will be announced 
on Friday of each week. Males 
are discouraged from entering, 
as the judges are very biased. 



Miss Cynthia Turner, 

You nave a secret admirer and 
one day like the glitter of a dia- 
mond I hope will catch your eye. 



Marian, 

Congradulations on the great 
dinner. You make a fine Presi- 
dent. Hang in there. 

Your International Associate 

My Rainbow Clown, 

Off you have flown, 
somewhere over the rainbow. 
All I see is your trail of many col- 
ors. I reach out to catch the rain- 
bow, but it is illusive and always 
evades my grasp. The closer I 
get, the more distant it appears. I 
can see your light shining at its 
end, and I miss you. 
Love, 

Burt 



To the Winged-One in 1007: 
Oh Baby, Oh Baby, You know 
what I like! How 'Bout a Rend- 
ezvous in the Gazebo 
sometime, I'll show you how I 
Parlez Vous Frances! Or maybe 
a chorus of blue moon? 

Your Ball N' Chain 

To The French Horn Swan! 

My life's become a symphony: 
I Hope we have beautiful music 
together!! 

Love, 
The Friendly Programme Direc- 
tor 



Hey Fife and Perrault: 
The opening night of The Daryl 
Surfass Quarters Classic was 
another fine example of "our" 
unsurpassed technique. You 
know you're awesome when 
you bring your own table right? 
Good floor and sink anction P. 
and Fife, rumor has it that you've 
got a mean right! Also, Perrault, 
you can't fool me, I know your 
favorite part of the weekend was 
the bumps and 

curves.. .Ooohhh. And Fife, 
Thanks for the big favor--all in a 
word of advice, or was it an 
order? Anyway Thanks for all the 
fun. I love you both! 

Almost A Woman Williams 
P.S. Have Table Will Travel 

Professor Lane, 

The T.T.A would like to join 
your MOUNTAIN hypothermia 
course. Please contact them! 
From the Castrated Cricket 



NUMERO UNO 



OUR AWARD'WIISMJSG 

PIZZA 
IN-A-PAN 



PIZZA 
SPECIAL 



Buy a large pizza, and get the second 
pizza for half price (same size or 

MJMERO LISO PRESENTS: smaller). 
Thick. Sicilian style, pan-baked pizza. Our own secret dough, abundantly covered 
vrii jtof-.M^i rhRRse. sauce, slices, and topped with tomatoes. 

EXPIRES 1 1 -29-82 

Mod Thur* ii K> 668 V MOOR PAR K K D ■*■ 

Fri. & Sal. 11-12 Alpha Brta Center ^ 

so* 12 io 497-9394 ©© 



Dan, 

Thanks for the rose and the 
"Smiles". You're terrific. 

Lori 



Dearest Weiner, 

Sals, Hi Weed, Shauna, Carol, 

Karen, Owie, Erik and their 

rowdy roomies, Linda and her 

gang: Thanks for making my visit 

special. 

Luv, 
). Inc. 

Connie Beck, 

You're a great roomie! I've 
loved this week of secret bud- 
dies. Can we do it again? 

Your secret roomie. 



M.H., 

Missed you very much this 
weekend, too bad that we 
couldn't be together. Thanks a 
lot for the last couple of weeks, 
they have been great!! 
Love ya mucho, 

"Your Foreiner" 

To everyone who participated in 
the International Dinner: 

THANK you for making this 
event a sucess: Paul, Cnada, 
Anand, Masakuni & Friends, the 
performers, cooks, helpers, 
Joyce Dalglish, Carol Willis & 
SUC, Mary Hight, Lil Lopez & the 
cafe, Dr Maxwell. ..especially 
Marian. The Int'l Club truly ap- 
preciates all the time & effort you 
nave put into this unifying occa- 
sion. Thanks again. 

Your International Associates 



Doug Page, 
You're a pest! 



Dearest Silver Tongue Devil, 

Subduction may lead to 
orogeny, but without the proper 
amount of rake you plunge will 
not produce any vertical separa- 
tion. 

P.S. The DEVIL MADE US DO 
IT! 



Liz, Lynne, Wendy, 

Have a great time in Australia. 
We'll be thinking 'bout you on 
the 22nd of November - the 
planning's been rough but you'll 
enjoy it! Hug "a Koala for me! 

Ozzie I! & Mark 



To the Greely Wanderer, 

Things are never as bad as they 
seem; on your way to the top of 
the cream. If life gets you down 
start a new trencH call on me, 
your brand new friend. 

Moi. 



To Zink 
To Bad you wimped out 



LB. 



Garfield, 

You make me hop. 

You make me ribit. 

If I was a cat, I'd purr. 

Will you teach me? 

You're so cute! I love you! 



Frog 



Ron D., 

This is your very own personal. 
You mentioned that you haven't 
recieved one, so here it is. 

Best of luck this basketball 



season. 



S.J. 



Dear N.D., 

Thank you so much for being a 
wonderful friend. Take it easy. 
Wis. 



Dear ASCLC Senate, 

TODAY is STAR day! Don' 
forget to wear your tags! 



To Monica D., 

Sunday night was great. 
You're definitely our best bat- 
warmer. Don't forget about the 
pre-game and post-game ac- 
tivities. 
Yours for the asking, 

Holmes and Igor 
P.S. Your nickname is L.T. 



Beans, 

You've made me the happiest 
girl in the world. A little over a 
week and it will be a year. Lets 
go for a hundred more. 

Love forever and always, 

Partv 



Hey Guy whats up? 

Just writing to say we miss the 
cases of J.D and the Pouches of 
Beachnut chew. Take care, 
Sincerely 

FAB 
P.S. Remind me to wash the 
sheets in the morning. 



Liz P., Wendy S., and Lynne E., 
We miss you guys so much. 
The campus just isn't the same 
without you! Come visit more 
often. 

Love, 
The CLC student body. 



Dear BOB, 

Thank you for always being 
optomistic. May God always be 
glorified. Philippians 2:14. 
Love always, 
Grumpy on Halloween. 



ASCLC 


Senate Agenda 


Theme: Come as you are. 
Location: Mount Clef Foyer. 
Sunday 7:00 p.m. 




<<<<<==" 


Opening Prayer 
Secratary's Report 
Treasurer's Report 
Caleb's Moment 
Campus Securtiy 
Meal Plan 
Any Other Items 
Adjournment 





CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



page 13 



sports 






34-29 thriller 



CLC eyes playoffs after topping Gaels 



By Ron Durbin 



"It was a game we had to win/' 
understated CLC Head Coach Bob Shoup, 
referring to last Saturday' sthrilling 34-29 win 
over the Saint Mary's Gaels. The victory left 
the Kingsmen just one game away from a shot 
at a national championship. The only team 
standing between CLC and the playoffs is 
Azusa Pacific, who the Kingsmen host this 
Saturday for a 1 p.m. contest. 

"It was a tremendous win for us. It was im- 
portant for us to be put under that kind of 
pressure/' commentd Shoup. What type of 
pressure? The pressure that only comes from 
having an entire season on the line, and hav- 
ing to come from behind and then hold the 
lead in the late going. What was certainlv the 
Kingsmen's most exciting game of the season 
ended on what Shoup called a 'super' play by 
defensive back Tracy Carthen. 

On a fourth and goal at the CLC three yard 
line, St. Mary's elected to throw for what 
would surely be the game's winning 
touchdown. Gaels quarterback Gary Toretta 
dropped back to pass, and he tried to loft the 
ball over the Kingsmen secondary and into 
the hands of six-foot-seven-inch tight end 
Kent Jordan. Carthen, who was named 
defensive player of the week for his efforts, 
then leaped high in the air and knocked the 
pass away, preserving the victory and keep- 
ing championship hopes alive. 

Carthen could not have made his season 
saver it it weren't for the efforts of the rest of 
the defense, which bent before thefired-up 
Gaels, but refused to break. St. Mary's drove 
the ball the the CLC eight-yard line and had a 
first and goal, but three straight handoffs to 
the hard-charging Andre Hardy only got them 
five yards against the swarming Kingsmen 
tacklers. 

"The whole season was right there on the 
line," said defensive tackle Tom Wilkes. "In 
the huddle we just kept telling each other 
that the national championship was on the 
line," he added. The result also pleased 
Shoup. "They (the defense) responded really 
well. St. Mary's went with their strength in 
the late going, but Chris Forbes and Rick Prell 
were able to stop them. 

CLC scored first Saturday as Russ Jensen, 
playing another outstanding game in going 
22 fo 40 for 312 yards and four touchdowns, 
found running back Phil Frye open on the 
right sideline. The bomb resulted in a 76 
yard touchdown and a 7-0 CLC lead. But St. 
Mary's returned the ensuing kick 95 yards to 
cut the lead to 7-6. Frye, who was the game's 
leading receiver with 126 yards on nine cat- 
ches, then corralledanother Jensen aerial for 
a thirty-yard score. 

St. Mary's then scored twice, to take the 
lead and force a Kingsmen come back. 
Passes of 34 and six yards to tight end Tim 




CLC's Tom Wilkes points anxiously in hopes of the fumble recovery to go the way 
of the Kingsmen. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



Lins, and a 41 -yard. TD run by Walt Thomp- 
son made it 34-19, but St. Mary's wasn't 
about to roll over. Andre Hardy caught a 
Toretta pass to put St. Mary's back in the 
game. The play covered 76 yards, and seem- 
ed to put new life into the Gaels. Two 
safeties later, it was only a five-point. 
Kingsmen lead, and St. Mary's was driving in- 
to CLC territory. This time it was CLC's 
defense which dug in to preserve the victory, 
and set up tomorrow's showdown with 
,Azusa. 



"Azusa (5-2) has a really good athletic pro- 
gram, but in fooball they hurt themselves by 
scheduling down. They would become a 
better football team if they scheduled tougher 
opponents, but they've won four straight and 
they'll be up for this game," said Snoup. 
DefensivelyAzusa is strong, and their record 
makes this contest for the NAIA Division III 
district championship. 




Runningback Barry Tostoni aims for the goal line in the game last Saturday vs. St. 
Mary's. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



page 14 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



sports 



Regals split 4 at Biola tournament 




By Erran Franz 



The Regal volleyball team end- 
ed their season with a 17-8 
overall score ofter placing fourth 
in the district ill. playoffs last Fri- 
day 15-11 and 15-9. Karen 
Haight was a key player, con- 
tributing 15 kills in the match. 

"We were in control of the en- 
tire match/' said Coach Don 
Hyatt. "Both teams felt that the 
Regals were going to win." 

Last Friday night the Regals 
lost to Biola, the fourth-rated 
team in the nation (4-15, 15-11, 

^ame the 
y poorly 
a play. 



6-15). During the first 
Regals passed extreme 
and just watched Bio 



Th - Regals played well the 
second game, though, beating 
Biola 15-11. It was one of the 
only two games Biola lost during 
the tournament. The third game 
the Regals kept up with Biola the 
first eight points but lost the 
game because of poor passing. 



Last Saturday morning the 
Regals beat Southern California 

College. The Regals were losing 
10-1 during the first game, caus- 
ing Coach Hyatt to call two 
timeouts. After the second 
timeout the Regals got their 
momentum together and won 
the first game. 

"You could tell the life had gone 
out of SCC," said Hyatt. 

The Regal's final game of the 
season was against St. Mary's, 
who beat the Regals 15-11,1 5-4. 
Two factors contributing to the 
Regal loss were fatigue and the 
injured knee of Karen Haight, 
one of the key players on the 
team. 

The Regals put forth their best 
effort but just couldn't come 
through, placing them fourth in 
the tournament. "The Regals 
had a great year and put forth 
110 percent throughout the en- 
tire season/' said Hyatt. 



'We were 



Clockwise from bottom left: Maureen Duker hits a 
oali vs. Cal Baptist in the 1st round, Karyn Haight 
spikes at home last Monday, Diane Jensen, Karyn 



. i /• ,i spiRes ai nome lasi monaay, uiane jensen, i\aryn 

COYIZTOL OJ Tlie Haight and Jenny Mucca go up for a block during 

I , their defeat against St. Mary's and Diane Jensen digs 
etltiVe XYldtch ot a ball in tournament play. (All photos by Roberta 

Reifschneider) 

"The program's really come a 
long way in three years, 
especially under Don Hyatt's 
leadership," commented senior 
Wendy Welsh. "I was disap- 
pointed that we didn't finish 
higher, but overall I'm extremely 
happy that we even got the 
chance to go." 

"If you look at the top three 
teams there," said Welsh, "we 
were definitely overmatched in 
terms of talent, but we really put 
it together as a team." 

Welsh also had some com- 
ments on the support the team 
received throughout the season. 
"I really want to thank all the 
fans that came out and sup- 
ported us, it was the biggest turn- 
out we've had in the past few 
years." 




Senior captain Wendy Welsh played well 
in last^ week 's District III games. 

', (Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



page 15 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



ron „ * 

j , . and 

durbin 



lord 
long 



By Lori Long 

• 

Having a heart attack at 21 is 
awfully scary, but that's about 
what happened after last Satur- 
day's football game in Moraga. 

The game was decided in one 
play. With about one minute re- 
maining, the score read CLC 34, 
St. Mary's 29. The Gaels had the 
ball on our 2-yard line and were 
within one play of beating us, 
and a few seconds away from 
ending our playoff dreams. But 
luckily, things went our way and 
on their final attempt, Toretta's 
pass was deflected and the 
Kingsmen were victorious. 

What a celebration! If I 
wouldn't have known better, 
that could have been the cham- 
pionship game. Players were 
teary-eyed, Coach Shoup was 
crying and St. Mary's was crying. 
What a tripP 

So on we move, nine down 
one to go. This week shouldn't 
be much of a test as the 
Kingsmen take on Azusa Pacific 
at home tomorrow. CLC has 
never ever, lost to the Cougars, 
we hope to carry on that tradi- 
tion and place a spot in the 
NAIA playoffs. 



Just who would we play? 
Pacific Lutheran University, 
ranked Number 7, plays number 
2 ranked Linfield of" Oregon 
tomorrow. If Linfield beats PLU 
we would play Linfield at home, 
the first Saturday of playoffs. If 
PLU were to win, their record 
would be tied at 8-1 and they 
would have to play again. If that 
occurs, our first game would be 
played against Sull Ross, in 
Alpine, Texas. 

First let's work on defeating 
Azusa and end our regular 
season with a 9-1 record. 



By Ron Durbin 

While basketball may be the 
sport to which I devote the most 
time, there are a few other, less 
obvious sports, which are also 
near and dear to me. Now, I 
know you're probably thinking 
'big deal' , but hold on a minute 
because you might just hear 
something you'll want to try at a 
future time. We all get hard up 
for things to do now and then, 
even with a busy school 
schedule. 



I've made no secret of my pas- 
sion for slow-pitch soft ball, and I 
also like to play ping-pong, foot- 
ball, tennis, and badrrinton. But 
these are pretty much standards 
as far as everyone is concerned, 
and even they get boring. So 
over the years my friends and I 
have managed to add a few 
twists to these sports, and even 
invent a few of our own. 

For instance, 'obstacle pong' is 
an old favorite. To play this you 
need a ping-pong table of 
course, but you also need a few 
other items to be spread over the 
playing surface (hence the word 
obstacle). Beer bottles, tennis 
shoes, socks, and salad bowls all 
make an ordinary match into an 
adventure. You just spread 
these items over the table and go 
at it. The rules are the same. 

What do you do when you 
want to play a little football, but 
don't want to go across town to 
an appropriate field. You simply 
play in your front yard. Now 
front yards, on the whole, aren't 
very oig. So to solve the pro- 
blem you don't make the field 
larger, you make the players 
smaller. Okay guys, on you 
knees. Not only is 'knee foot- 



ball' a lot of fun for the par- 
ticipants, it gets a lot of attention 
from passing motorists. One 
hint though, 'knee football' is 
best played on a rainy day. 

In the summer months, when 
baseball is the craze, it's time to 
dig the whiffle bat and ball out of 
the bottom of your closet and 
turn your front yard into Dodger 
Stadium. For those of you that 
think this is a kids sport, try stan- 
ding in against a friend whose 
twenty feet away and doing his 
Nolan Ryan impression. I've 
even seen people on campus 
playing a little 'whiff' now and 
then, and it is a great improver of 
hand eye coordination. It also 
sharpens the reflexes, because 
not only are knock down pitches 
acceptable, they're required. 

While these are only a few of 
the sports that fill a boring after- 
noon, the point here is that just 
because a sport isn't played on a 
professinal level doesn't mean 
that it can't be fun. Improvise, 
and who knows, maybe some- 
day there will be a professional 
'obstacle pong' league, and 
you'll be years ahead of 
everyone else. 




Tim Faubel, above, shows his fatigue after Saturday's game and 
below, Glenn Shough and Mark Jones prepare to defend on a play 
against St. Mary's. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 




&?, '/" 



^u& & 



Don't mess with the eagles until you learn how to fly. ' 



page 16 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



sports 



Odden's squad takes crown 



Intramural Football came to a 
close last Saturday. In the semi- 
finals, John Kohler outscored 
Ray Lopez, 46-38 in a close 
game, and Andy Odden beat 
Larry Love with a score of 56-38 
to also go on to the finals. In this 
game Odden had a fast lead with 
Steve Egertson making two 



touchdowns. John Kohler's 
team then came back to match 
those two touchdowns, on their 
third attempt, Steve intercepted 
and made his third touchdown 
of the game, leaving the halftime 
score at 19-12. Foster Campbell 
had the first score of the second 
half for Odden's team. They 





The championship team consists of; Foster Campbell, 
Blake Mueller, Laura Bullard, Suzanne Moore, Mark 
Walter, Andy Odden, Missy Odenborg, Steve Egert- 
son and Matt Evensen. (Photo by Roberta Reifsch- 



Steve Egertson advances the ball in the intramural 
championship game. (Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 



n eider) 
then went on to score two more 
touchdowns before John 
Kohler's team came alive. They 
scored three touchdowns but 
ran out of time, the final score 
was 39-31. 

The playoffs for intramural 
volleyball will take place on 
Nov. 1 5 at 7:00 p.m. in the gym. 
The Flying Tigers, in first place 
with a record of H-1, will face 



the Radicals (10-2). Also in the 
playoffs will be Eric Jensen's 
team (10-2) going against Beal 
and Cotner (8-4). The best teams 
of these two games will play in 
the finals to be held at 9:00 p.m. 
that same night. 

For anyone interested in open 
volleyball, the gym will be 
available from 3:00-5:00 p.m. on 
all Open Gym Sundays. 




District championships begin tomorrow 



Harriers prepare for meet 
in La Mirada 



By Bruce Myhre 



■■■■■■■■■■ 






NAIA PLAYOFFS! 

If California Lutheran College is asked to host the 
NAIA Quarterfinals on Nov. 20th, student tickets will 
be available beginning 7am on Wednesday, Nov. 17th. 
You must have a ticket for the game. To get a ticket 
you must present your valid CLC ID. Ticket prices 

are dictated by the NAIA. They will be posted in the 
cafe and at the box office in front of the gym. 



With, district championships 
only a week away, the men's 
cross country team used last 
Saturday's competition as a 
tuneup for the big event. 

The Kingsmen harriers par- 
ticipated in a three-mile relay 
race that was not considered a 
regulation run, and as a result 
there was no scoring involved. 

Azusa and Westmont 

also took part in the event, and 
for all three teams this was strict- 
ly practice for the district cham- 
pionships. 

Cal Lutheran will compete in 
the district chamionships tomor- 
row at 1 1 a.m. in La Mirada. The 
event is being sponsored by 
Biola and will include a com- 
petetive field of six other 
schools: Westmont, Azusa- 
Pacific, Point Loma, L.A. Baptist, 
UCSD, and St. Mary's. 



Can 
religion be 
scientific? 



Come to this 
Christian Science Lecture 

Edwin C. Leever 

"WE'RE ALL INCLUDED IN 
COD'S FAMILY" 

Ffidin Nmemba 12. 1982 
8 OQp.m 

Frist Church of Christ, 

Scientist 

305 Coneio School Road 

Thousad Oaks 

Free Child Care Provided 

Sponsored by 

First Church of Christ, 

Scientist 

Thousand Oaks 




CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 



Volume XXII No. 8 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



November 19, 1982 



Student security too 



J <^0 F 
DIMARD SMITH 

CLC FACULTY CHAIRPERSON 

THOUSAND OAKS GA 91J60 



Senate approves petitions 



By Melissa Odenborg 

ASCLC vice president, 
Lloyd Hoffman will pre- 
sent CLC President Jerry 
Miller and the executive 
cabinet with two articles 
of student concern some 
time this week. 

Originally planned to be 
given at a luncheon he did 
not attend, Miller will be 
given the petitions that 
students signed last week 
asking for the removal of 



the stage in Kingsmen 
Park. A short committee 
meeting was held last 
Wednesday concerning 
this issue also. 

The letter regarding the 
addition of student securi- 
ty was approved by 
ASCLC senators, and was 
also planned to be 
presented at the executive 
cabinet luncheon, but will 
be held off until a later 
date. 

This letter requests that 
the administration hire 2-6 



students for security pur- 
poses, beginning in the 
fall of 1983. The addition 
of student security is 
designed to help protect 
student property, provide 
an escort service, and in- 
vestigate security com- 
plaints. Students chosen 
for this job would have to 
have a 2.0 grade average, 
recommendations by two 
professors, and be in good 
physical condition. 

Mike Kwasigroch, junior 



class president, and Karen 
Stelzer, freshmen class 
treasurer, talked to Lil 
Lopez about the possibili- 
ty of initiating a meal plan 
in the cafeteria. They 
reported that it is not 
possible to have one here 
at CLC because the col- 
lege has less than the 
1500 students on board 
needed to do this. 

Stelzer and Kwasigroch 
also said that there is little 
chance of students being 



reimbursed for meals 
because in order to keep 
the cafeteria running it 
needs to have the revenue 
of 800 students. CLC has 
approximately 840 
students on board. "So 
even if you're not eating 
all of your meals," said 
Kwasigroch, "your money 
is being spent." 

Sunday's senate 

meeting will be back in 
Nygreen 1 at 7:00. The 
theme is sunglasses. 



r~Echo chamber 






Schramm mixes caution with confidentiality 




Dean David Schramm discusses the delicacy of dealing 
with hiring and firing on an administrative level. 



By Edward Johnson 

The following is an edited version of an Echo 
interview with Dean David Schramm concer- 
ning the future of Dr. Bobby Apostolakis at 
CLC. As he explains in the interview, 
Schramm will give the final evaluation to 
"President Jerry Miller, affecting the presi- 
dent's final decision whether to rehire 
Apostolakis. 



Echo: When did it first reach you, or occur to 
you that there was some question as to 
whether Apostolakis was going to be rehired? 
Schramm: This really began. ..well, 
everybody who comes to campus is 
evaluated-every faculty member. And you 
particularly watch somebody when it's their 
first year. And one of the questions every year 
is "is this a good situation? Is it working out 
well?" And so the question comes up 
automatically especially for professors in their 
first or second year. 

Last spring, which was Bobby's first 
semester here, some question arose about 
continuation-reappointment. 



Echo: What were those questions? 
Schramm: Okay. There is a parameter you 
are going to have to deal with as a reporter 
and that I have to deal with as a dean, and 
that's with confidentiality. And let's start with 
acknowledging two things. When it comes to 
the question of faculty evaluation and faculty 
action with things like reappointments or 
tenure or promotions, there are two things. 
One is there is darn good reason for con- 
fidentiality, and that has to do with protecting 
the individual faculty members. The other 
reality is that confidentiality could be used to 
hide behind for the administration. And these 
• are both truths. 

The only time I will ever announce why a 
particular professor has not benn tenured or 
reappointment is when the reasons for it are 
absolutely clear that they are solely 
institutional-that is when you don't have 
enough money for example. But that's the 
only condition when I will say anything. 

I could have the most beautiful rationale in 
the world in which everyone would say "oh, 
you are such a wonderful dear and, this is 
such a wonderful college and you were 
precisely right in your decision," ir I were to 

(cont. on page 2) 



Why do frosh Caleb invites 



leave CLC? 
page 3 



all to senate 
page 5 




Baca relates 

gay experience 
page 10 



Kingsmen face 
10-6 Linfield 
page 13 



page 2 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



news 



Symphony 
tomorrow 




Elmer Ramsey, recipient of the Civitas Award 
from the Conejo Future Foundation, will 
conduct the Conejo Valley Symphony Orchestra 
season-opening concert Saturday. (Photo by Steve 
Tolo.) 



Echo chamber 

Dean Schramm takes care 
in hiring CLC faculty 



(cont. from page 1) 

tell the truth, I still wont. 

All I can say is if Bobby Apostolakis is not 
reappointed it will be as a result of a process 
involving partly the chairman, the rank and 
tenure committee, the dean, and the presi- 
dent, who makes the final decision upon 
recommendation by the dean. 

(Schramm went on to explain that the 
criteria used to evaluate professors included 
formal and informal student evaluation, peer 
evaluation, and personal data like personal 
training and publications.) 

Echo: Which of these weighs most heavily? 
Schramm: Traditionally, two things weigh 
most heavily. One is student evaluation-or 
teaching evaluation I should say. And per- 
soanal evaluations as far as credentials and 
publications. 

Echo: It appears that students have over- 
whelmingly supported Apostolakis, and, as 
far as credentials are concerned, he's been 
published, he's taught at major universities... 
Schramm: Right. What you're suggesting is 
data, as far as you know it, is pretty positive. 
And I'd say you're right. The data as you 
know it has been positive. 
Echo: So that leaves peer evaluation. 
Schramm: No, it doesn't. That's only the data 



Subject: 




PHOTOGRAPHY 
CONTEST 

Open to all CLC students, faculty, 
administration and staff. 



Photos can be either in black and white or 
color, 8x10 or larger, unmatted, and taken 
during 1982-83. 



California Lutheran College: Buildings, 
landscapes, college life, human interest, 
sports, abstracts, anything in the context of 
campus life. All entries become the pro- 
perty of the College Relations Office, CLC. 
Two categories: 1) Students 2) Faculty, ad- 
ministration, staff. First prize: $25, Se- 
cond, $15, Third, $10. Honorable Men- 
tions. Prizes awarded in both categories. 
Entry Fee: $3 to cover the cost of matting 
winning photographs which will be 
displayed in an exhibit in the CLC Library, 
and possibly in an issue of VIEW, college 
quarterly. 



Deadline: March 1, 1983. 



Contest sponsored by Mary Hekhuis, Director of Public Information, 
and Jim Huginin, Assistant Professor of Art Photography Instructor. 
Judges to be announced. 



as you know it. But you haven't seen the 
graduate evaluations, or last year's student 
evaluations. I don't know what you've seen, 
but I know you haven't seen all the evalua- 
tions. So, you're right. The evaluations you've 
seen are all probably very high. 

Now, what could I say to you? I could 
describe all the evaluations I've seen and tell 
you they are also all very high and I'd be 
breaking confidentiality. I could tell you they 
are all very low and not only would I be 
breaking a confidentiality; I'd be distorting 
the truth, because there is no likelihood that 
somebody had high evaluations you have 
seen could have evaluations diametrically 
opposite from what you have seen. 

All I can tell you is, I will look, and 
everyone will look, at student evaluations, 
and that will go in the picture. There are 
other things that will go into the decision. 

Echo: Did business and economics depart- 
ment chairman Dr. Jim Esmay bring the deci- 
sion not to rehire Apostolakis to you? 
Schramm: Well, Dr. Esmay as chair of the 
department is directly involved in the hiring 
of Dr. Apostolakis in the first place, and is 
directly involved in the consideration of the 
reappointing of any professor in his depart- 
mentAnd I will not act in reappointing or not 
reappointing Bobby Apostolakis without con- 
sulting the department chair. And I did not 
act in terms of sending the letter to 
Apostolakis last summer informing him that 
there was serious question about reappoin- 
ting him. ..that letter was not written without 
my involvement with the department chair. 
That's just standard procedure. 

So yes, Jim Esmay and I have spoken about 
Apostolakis and with regard to reappointing. 

And the process is not finished. The one 
thing I promised Apostolakis is that we would 
try and make sure he got as fair review as 
possible. 

Echo: If Apostolakis ,is let go, in spite of a large 
majority of student support who are suppor- 
ting the college with their tuition, don't these 
students have a right to an explanation? 
Schramm: You have a right to know, but that 
right doesn't translate into reality. Apostolakis 
also has a right not to have himself damaged. 
Echo: As an internationally recognized 
scholar, who could probably teach in any 
major university of his choice, how will this 
reflect the scholastic attitude of CLC? 
Schramm: I hope it will reflect the fact that 
CLC is fair, wise, and caring. But there is only 
one person who will know that, and that's 
God. The rest of it is appearance, and I. can't 
do that much about it. You could make a 
wise, caring, fair decision and it could look 
like the stupidest, self-serving decision, but I 
can't do much about that. 



— 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



page 3 



news 



Forensic squad prepares for '82-'83 



By Melissa Odenborg 

The forensic team has 
participated in one tour- 
nament this semester and 
seem to show promise of a 
winning attitude. 

Denise Tierney came 
home with a third place 
trophy in expository 
speaking from the Biola 



tournament on Oct. 
22-23. 

There are 20 students 
from CLC who compete in 
the individual events. 
"We have a good team/' 
saia Dr. Beverley Kelley 
"We're very positive 
about how we will do this 
year." 

Last year the team was 
ranked in the top 23 per- 



cent in the nation. 

The debate teams ap- 
pear ready for their first 
tournament this Friday at 
Northridge. The three 
teams have each research- 
ed, and developed a case 
regarding this semester's 
topic, that "a unilateral 
freeze by the U.S. on 
nuclear weapons produc- 
tion and development 
would be desirable." 



"We have the strongest 
team we've had in years," 
said Mike Kwasigroch. 

One of the teams con- 
sists of seniors Lloyd Hoff- 
man and Mark Steenberg, 
who received the "most 
improved" award at last 
year's banquet. Mike 
Kwasigroch and Rick 
Migliaccio competed last 
year. 

The third team is made 



up of two transfer students 
who had competed on 
junior college teams 
before coming to CLC. 

This year the forensic 
squad will travel to tour- 
naments in the Los 
Angeles area, San Louis 
Obispo, and Arizona. Na- 
tionals will be in TCeno, 
Nevada for the debate 
teams, and Illinois for the 
individual events. 



CLC retains only 40% of its freshmen 



By Sharon Makokian 

Of the 312 first-time 
freshmen who entered 
CLC this fall only about 
1 20 of them will choose to 
graduate from this institu- 
tion. That represents a 
rate of retention slightly 
under 40 percent. 

As the assistant dean for 
planning and research, 
Dr. Pamela Jolicoeur is in 
charge of research involv- 
ing student retention. 
Along with director of the 
learning assistance center, 
Anne Sapp, Jolicoeur sug- 
gests programs and struc- 
tures research to deter- 
mine who leaves CLC and 
why. 

According to Jolicouer, 



CLC's rate of student 
retention is typical of four- 
year private colleges. 
About 50 percent of the 
first-time freshmen leave 
CLC after the first or se- 
cond year. Of the remain- 
ing, 35 to 40 percent 
graduate. 

Although the reasons for 
leaving are "as varied as 
the students," Jolicouer 
cited three basic trends. 
According to Jolicoeur, 
"perhaps the largest 
group leaves because they 
are not successful" in 
grades and achievement. 

The second reason for 
leaving is that the student 
did not really want to be a 
CLC in the first place. This 
would include students 
under parental pressure 



and those who decided 
that CLC just was "not for 
them." 

Cost is another factor in 
the decision to leave CLC. 
Jolicoeur emphasised that 
these reasons are inter- 
related; most students 
leave for a combination of 
reasons, including "per- 
sonal idiosyncrasies" 
making it difficult to pin- 
point any single one. 

Currently, "major 
research" is being done to 
get a better profile of 
those who leave CLC. 
Although exit interviews 
give some information, 
questionaires will be sent 
out to get more definite 
ideas. Jolicoeur em- 
phasized that this is being 
done "not to persuade 



people (to stay) who 
shouldn't be here, but just 
to get a better fix" of the 
data. 

The idea behind the 
retention program is not 
to force stuaents to re- 
main at CLC, but to see 
how those that stay and 
leave can best be served 
by the college. For exam- 
ple, future data results 
might show that an ad- 
ditonal major is in de- 
mand. 

A major part of the pro- 
gram is freshman advise- 
ment. This includes the 
six-week Learning 

Resources class as well as 
the services of the learning 
assistance center. Accor- 
ding to Jolicoeur, the first 
six weeks are the most in- 



fluential in one's college 
career and these programs 
are designed to make 
them easier.' 

Jolicoeur and Sapp also 
send out a newsletter to 
faculty members regar- 
ding student advisement. 
She stated that most of the 
students that leave or stay 
"appreciated the involve- 
ment" of their advisors. 

This advisement pro- 
gram is designed to allow 
the students to "set their 
own goals". "Our goal is 
not retention; our goal is 
to help students make in- 
formed decisions," said 
Jolicoeur. Student reten- 
tion occurs when there is 
what she called a 
"student-institution fit." 



VISIT THE BRITISH ISLES 

A literary I historical tour 

with 

Jack Ledbetter and Gordon Cheesewright 

ENGLAND-IRELAND- 
SCOTLAND- WALES 

July 29- Aug. 27 1983 
may be taken for credit. 

Interested students are encouraged to sign up NOW! 

For info see J.T. Ledbetter. 








Above. Dr. Gordon Cheesewright, 

former CLC professor and current 

\ English professor a t Westminster 

College, and, left, Dr. Jack Ledbetter 

invite you to accompany them 

to the enchanting British Isles* 



page 4 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



news 



Letter announces financial workshops 



By Kath Guthrie 



A letter was sent out to 
all students this week con- 
cerning "information 
Workshops" being held by 
the financial aid office 



right after Thanksgiving 
vacation. 

The workshops are set 
up to help students learn 
the hows and whys of ap- 
plying for financial aid for 
the 1983-84 school year. 

Since financial aid 



deadlines will be coming 
up in early February, 
financial aid forms will be 
distributed at these 
workshops to go over rule 
changes that become ef- 
fective next year. 
Seven 45-minute ses- 



sions will be held in the 
Nelson Room behind the 
coffee shop. 

The meetings on Tues- 
day, Nov. 30 and mon- 
day, Dec. 6 will be held at 
10 a.m. The meetings on 
Wednesday, Dec. 1, Dec. 



6 and Wednesday Dec. 8 
will begin at 2 p.m. 

On Friday, Dec. 5 the 
meeting will be at 9 p.m. 
on Tuesday, Dec. 7 the 
meeting will begin at 4 
p.m. 



Campus conflict brings cops to CLC 



By Nicholas Renton 

"Five emergency vehicles 
--an ambulance, a fire 
engine and three police 

cars-came to CLC this 
Monday morning in 
response to a student 
altercation in a dorm 
room. 



No police action was 
taken, however, on either 
George Greathouse or 
Dan Houghton for the in- 
cident. Houghton was 
taken to Los Robles 
hospital with a mild con- 
cussion. After spending 
the night for observation, 
Houghton was released 
Tuesday. 



"The incident was only 
between two people," the 
two said in an open letter 
to the campus. "It was in 
no way racially 
motivated." 

Both students were 
alarmed with rumors they 
heard about the incident. 
"The racial rumors were 
the most persistent," said 



Greathouse. "But they are 
very false." 

"Another rumor floating 
around was that a weapon 
was used," said 
Houghton. "This was 
another fabrication." 

Greathouse and 

Houghton, who both play 
intercollegiate football, 



said they participated in 
all disciplinary decisions. 
Involved were CLC Presi- 
dent Jerry Miller, Coach 
Robert Shoup and Dean 
Ronald Kraghtorpe. 

"Both students have 
asked for confidentiality in 
regards to any disciplinary 
action, "said Kragthorpe. 







this Outward Bound course, 
to be a different person. 



■.• 



Outward Bound is more than a 
trip of high adventure. 

Itls discovering yourself 
Learning that you're better than 
you think you are. 

And finding out how to work 
with others. 

Come join us on a 3-week trip 
of excitement and self-challenge. 

You may come back a better 
you. 



■ 



Hang in there! 

Send for more information: 



Name 


Street 


City 


State 


Zip 



Outward Bound, Dept CH. 
384 Field Point Rd. 
Greenwich. CT 06830 
Phone toll free (800) 243-8520 

No experience necessary 
Outward Bound admits students of any 
sex, race, color and national or ethnic 
origin. We are a nonprofit organization. 
Scholarships available. 



School 

Check the courses that interest you: 



Canoeing — 

White Water 
Rafting 

Sailing 

Cycling — 



Desert 
Expeditions 

Wilderness 
Backpacking 

Mou ntai neeri ng 




Outward Bound 9 

The course that never ends 






SEEBHHHI 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Our concerns 



At the CLC November 7 meeting, CLC President Jerry 
Miller said something that both concerned and puzzled 
us - and it had nothing to do with TOP Theatre or its 
stage. 

Miller described the duties of an ASCLC senator as on- 
ly concerning student life and activities, and not in- 
cluding curriculum or facilities. If this be true, it comes as 
quite as a surprise to us. 

We certainly didn't hear any of this talk when the ad- 
ministration asked the senate to spend $4000 on a soft- 
ball field. It definitely concerned us then. We can only 
hope that Miller misspoke.. 

For as the Softball field proves, our senators have 
always concerned themselves with these issues before 
-remember AFROTC? And doesn't our president appoint 
students to committees concerned with these very sub- 
jects? 

For while it is true that students spend "only four years 
here" (as we heard from an administrator last week), 
these four years can be more intense than any experienc- 
ed by any school employee. Residential students eat, 
sleep, pray, and fall in love at this school. And this 
residential lifestyle is one that is promoted and em- 
phasized at CLC. 

Anyway, we don't agree with Miller's statement. We 
believe it has always been our senators' duty to look after 
all student concerns. We encourage and expect them to 
keep doing so. 




vS&U^^^ 



The simple solution: 



Guaranteed removal of the stage 



Caleb's Commentary 



Take some time to give thanks next week 




Here he is, yours truly, checking 
out the cuisine at the Interna- 
tional Dinner a couple of weeks 
ago. The food was great and I had a 
blast feeding my face. But 

I still wonder what in the heck 
half that stuff I ate was. 



On Friday last week the 
administration had their 
offices open for an hour in 
the morning. Some peo- 
ple knew about this and 
others didn't. Remember, 
they have reserved this 
hour for us to go talk to 
them. 

The next open hour 
date is Friday Dec. 10 
from 10-11 a.m. Mark it 
on your calendars so you 
can remember to go see 
the administrators and just 
say hi or something. Both 
administrators and 
students must put forth an 
effort to make this hour 
work. 

The Kingsmen have 
their first playoff game 
against Linfield in Oregon 
tomorrow. After they win 
tomorrow the next round 
is in two weeks. I feel they 
deserve my official 
presidential pre-game pep 
talk-good luck! Also, safe 
travelto those who are go- 
ing up to see the game. 

Next week is obviously 
Thanksgiving and un- 



doubtedly we can all use 
the break to prepare for 
finals. We should also be 
sure to take the time to 
give thanks for everything 
that we h^ve enjoyed. 

Enjoy your holiday with 
your families or friends or 
wherever you will be. We 
all have many things 
which we should be 
thankful for and 
Thanksgiving is the time to 
do it. 

The Conejo Future 
Foundation needs ten CLC 
students to help in the 
planning of the future 
growth of the community 
and business in Thousand 
Oaks. 

They will be meeting 
Sat. Dec. 4 from 9 a.m.-2 
p.m. If interested contact 
me as soon as possible 
and I will give you more 
details. 

Jack McCubbin wanted 
his name in my commen- 
tary. It has only taken me 
fouf or five weeks to 
remember. Sorry it has 
taken so long, but I wasn't 



Good luck 



to the 



Kingsmen 




sure if you wanted people 
to know that Paul Martin 
is your roommate. 

Ann Boynton and Kay 
Jepson have their names 
in here because. Um, 
because it is the only 
reason I can think of so 
there they are. 

Tim Albaugh and Bryan 
Tellez wanted their names 
in my prestigous column 
so people would know 
that they exist and that 
they are looking for some 
"churro caliente." Okay, 

Remember, anyone and' 
everyone can come to our 
senate meetings and this 
week is no exception. This 
Sunday's senate will be 
held in Nygreen 1 at 7:00 
p.m. The theme is 
sunglasses (otherwise 
known as "shades" to all 
you socially cool people 
out there). 

If you've got the time, 
we've got the senate. 
Sorry, that's pretty bad. 
Anyway, put on your 
favorite shades and bebop- 
on down. 



page 6 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



editorial 



Dynamo's Digest 



Homosexuals are human beings too 



By Paul Ohrt 



"The Courage to Be 
Oneself" was the theme 
of this past week's Chris- 
tian Conversations and Ar- 
tist/Lecture Series. The ti- 
tle certainly was ap- 
propriate for the topic 
which was discussed. 

. Larry Baca talked 
about homosexuality from 
the Christian viewpoint, 
society's viewpoint, and 
his personal viewpoint 
Obviously, the latter was 
the most intriguing. 

He talked about the 
vicious struggles he went 
through within himself 
during his younger years 
and how he attempted to 
deal with the personal 
problems which were sur- 
rounding him more and 
more. 

Along with a film called 



"The Word is Out," Baca 
did a good job of convey- 
ing some or the incredible 
feelings a gay person must 
confront. Obviously, we 
cannot feel them nearly as 
intensely as he has unless 
we have gone through the 
same situation. 

Baca decided he 

could not fight it. 

He had to 

be himself. 

The guilt, ridicule, scorn 
and persecution the film 
and Baca talked about is 
incredible and sad. As he 
said, no human being 
deserves to go through 
these things that people 
with a same-sex 



preference do. 

He also discussed his 
times at CLC and how 
hard it was. He immersed 
himself in extra-curricular 
activities, and had a terri- 
ble struggle with his being 
and his relationship with 
God. At last, prompted by 
an Anita Bryant comment 
about gays being "human 
trash," Baca decided he 
could not fight it. He had 
to be himself. 

Having known a 
number of other gay peo- 
ple, I had heard from 
them many of the things 
he discussed. With any ex- 
posure to gay people, one 
would be hard pressed 
not to sympathize with 
them. They are just 
human beings taking a risk 
of being themselves. 

A journal entry from a 
gay alumnus in a letter to 
Baca said something like- 



more faggot jokes at the 
office. Took the knife 
silently as usual. We need 
to keep this in mind and 
be sensitive to others feel- 
ings because we never 
know who we might hurt. 



Took 
the knife 

silently 
as usual. 



It is great that the col- 
lege has taken the chance 
to present the student 
body with topics such as 
this. The campus can 
definitely gain from these 
valuable experiences- 
experiences that many 
people might never get 



otherwise. 

These subjects like 
homosexuality with Ba- 
ca, nuclear disarmament 
with Helen Caldicott, and 
the struggles of 
quadriplegic Joni 

Eareckson to name a few, 
are all challenging and 
thought-provoking. The 
CLC community is lucky 
to have these oppor- 
tunities for enrichment. 

And the student body is 
appreciative, as is ap- 
parent by the crowd 
which jammed into 
Nygreen 1 both in the 
morning and the evening. 
This campus support " is 
very encouraging. 

Look for more in- 
teresting speakers to ap- 
pear at CLC in the near 
future and take advantage 
of the opportunities 
presented to us. 



Letters 



to the Editor 



— — 



Both Greathouse and Houghton apologize to CLC; wish to put incident behind them 



Editor: 

We would like to write 
an open letter to the cam- 
pus community regarding 
the incident that took 
place Monday morning. 

First of all, we are both 
sorry for any embarrass- 



ment or distraction we 
may have caused any per- 
son connected with the 
college.The incident was 
only between two people 
with a misunderstanding. 

It was in no way racially 



motivated. 

We both feel that the in- 
cident is over. We have 
put the altercation behind 
us and sincerely hope that 
the college will do so too. 

We were both punished 
in the way the college saw 



fit. We participated in all 
disciplinary decisions. 

Once again, we ask the 
college community to put 
the incident behind them. 
We would appreciate no 
more inquiries into the 
situation. 



We would like to close 
by wishing the 1982 
Kingsmen the best of luck 
in the NAIA playoffs. 

Sincerely, 
George Greathouse 
Dan Houghton 



Head Resident Paul Rosenberg thanks judges of 'Raise The Roof 9 yelling contest 



Editor: 

A successful "Raise The 
Roof" yelling contest and 
Pep Rally was held Friday, 
November 12, sponsored 



by Residence Life. The 
evening was enjoyable 
and entertaining. 

Unfortunately, the panel 
of judges was not given 



proper thanks, as the 
crowd broke up quickly 
after the event. Thanks to 
Byron Swanson, Carol 
Willis, Becky Hubbard 



Glasoe, Bill Hamm and 
Tim Schumacher. Also 
thanks to the Pep Band 
and Cheerleaders. Con- 
grats New West and 



Mountclef. 



Sincerely, 

Paul Rosenberg 
Head Resident 



Editor-in-Chief: Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief: Paul L. Ohrt 
Managing Editor: Jennifer Rueb 

Associate Editors: 
News: lohn E. Carlson, Kath Guthrie 
Editorial: Paul L. Ohrt, Lori Bannister 
Bulletin Board: Sally lo Mullins, I. M. Stark 
Feature: Barbara I. Hague, Jennifer Rueb 
Sports: Ron Durbin, Lori 5. Long 

Adviser: Donald M. Ferrell 

Photo Lab Director: Jeff Craig 

Photo Staff: Lauren Godfrey, Roberta Reif Schneider, Steve Tolo 



Circulation Manager: Owen Nostrant 

Advertising Manager: Doug Page 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kirsten M. Wetzel 

Composers : John R. Ball, Nancy LaPorte 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opi- 
nions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre- 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical Hiniiulions. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Builing, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon- request. 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



page 7 



feature 



Lane comes to CLC 




Geology professor Charles 
Lane looks upon his future 
at CLC as a type of call to 
service. He hopes to add a 
class next semester. 
(Photo by Liz Dalgleish.) 



By Grahame Watts 

Have you noticed the 
new face on campus? 
Well, his name is Charles 
Lane, and he's the new 
geology professor at CLC. 

Lane, originally from 
Kansas, earned his 
bachelor's degree from 
Fort Hays Kansas State 
University, and a masters 
degree, from Northern 
Arizona University. He's 
worked for two years at a 
Tulas Oklahoma oil com- 
apny as a geophysicist. 



He's worked as a geologist 
for three years at the 
KOCH Exploration Co. 
and the Murtin Drilling 
Co. in Wichita Kansas. 
After being called by 

chairman of the geology 
dept, Dr. Jim Evensen, 
Lane came to CLC with 
hopes of filling part of the 
vacancy left by former 
professors Pat Cashman, 
and Constance Gawn. 
After a May interview with 
Evensen, Lane soon filled 
the position. 

Lane says, "I looked 
upon mv future at CLC as 



a type of call to service. 
CLC is probably the only 
school in the country that 
I would consider leaving 
industry for." Lane is 
presently teaching one up- 
per division geology class, 
and two lower division 
geology classes, and 

hopes to add a geography 
class next semester. 

Acquiring Lane as the 
new geology professor 
was very fortunate, and in 
fact quite lucky, especially 
since industry work is a 
better paying job. Lane 
concedes that he gets 



r- ART-WORTHY 



more fulfillment and 
gratification teaching an- 

, dinstructing the students 
at CLC. "The atmosphere 
here is great. I don't 
regret the move." 

Professor Lane resides in 
Thousand Oaks, and has a 
wife and two children. He 
enjoys backpacking, duck 

•hunting, and 

photography, and is 
always looking for a good 
tennis match. He also 
plays the guitar and piano. 
In the near future he 
plans to attend UCLA or 
UC Santa Barbara in hopes 
of obtaining his Ph. D. 



Art Club views artists' lives 



By Paul Neuhaus 



"Artists at Work in the Studio" 
was informally the theme of the 
latest group event. And where 
else could one find more artists 
per square foot than downtown 
Los Angeles, where life is less 
routinized than most middle- 
class suburbs? 

Downtown L.A. bluntly ex- 
poses its juxtaposition of 
elegance and poverty; food mis- 
sions are. ignored by passing 
dark-windowed Rolls Royces. 
Maybe it's for this reason that 
the artists live here: for raw in- 
spirations. 

Our first stop was to an old 
recycled Boyd Street factory that 
now serves as a haven for a score 



of artists who pay up to $500 a 
month for a big, empty (no 
toilet) room. This seems quite il- 
logical considering many artists 
live in their studios. For the ar- 
tists it is financially very difficult 
yet not illogical at all. This is the 
life they choose; a life of isola- 
tion, independence, poverty, 
and fulfillment. 

Most will agree they do not 
desire living such a modest 
lifestyle. They dream of a day 
when art alone will bring them 
financial security. In the mean- 
time, artists hold jobs to support 
themselves, while their art brings 
in subordinate income. 

The artist's personality and art 
expressions are inseparable. His 
experiences are consumed, 
translated, and reexperienced 



through any medium (visual, 
written, verbal, or otherwise) he 
chooses. The four artists we 
visited utilize a variety of 
mediums for a variety of reasons. 

Betty Decter uses large can- 
vases and acrylic paint to express 
her concern for an endangered 
environment. Owl-like and 
falcon-like images fly desperate- 
ly through dark voids in a 
hopeless search for solitude and 
peace. 

Downstairs, Claude, a 
devoted artist from Trinidad, 
paints and draws to exotic, 
primitive music. An influence 
of the artist's past is very evident 
in his dominantly figurative art. 

Gary Lloyd combines popular 
art mediums with his own ver : 
sion of technology to com- 



municate his philosophies and 
criticize the abuse of the earth's 
resources for individual and 
class power. 

It's difficult to decipher 
whether Lloyd is an artist who 
uses science and technology for 
expression, or whether he is a 
scientist who uses paint and 
sculpture for experimentation. 

The life of the artist is modest 
and many times lonely. He lives 
a very selfish lifestyle in which 
freedom is painful yet sought, 
and cause is almost solely self- 
perpetuated. 

Our evening ended with din- 
ner in nearby Little Tokyo where 
the few of us shared our 
curiosities and experiences and 
laughed at each others green 
teeth. 



IClass of 1983... 



— 



SENIOR RECITAL 



j 



Nancy Plog J 



4:00 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 21, 1982 




Nygreen 1 
Everyone is welcome 



j 




Nancy Plog will be playing 
the violin in her senior recital 
Sunday. (Photo by Steve 
Tolo.) 



page 8 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



feature 



Swansons pursue active lifestyle 



By Eileen Aim 



Reuben and Marian Swanson have come to 
CLC this year to teach, and to share their life 
experiences, as Senior Mentors. "We love it 
here at CLC, because we get to eat, play and 
work with the students", says Marian. 

The Swansons both attended Custavus 
Adolphus College in Minnesota, where they 
were "college sweethearts." After graduating 
from college, Marian came to California and 
Reuben continued his. education at 
Augustana Seminary in Rock Island, Illinois. 

Reuben felt a call to China as a missionary 
and attented classes in Chinese at UC Berkley 
for a year. Yet, he could not follow through 
with this mission because of trouble in China. 
He then went to a parish in Wakefield, 
Michigan. After that he moved to Ansonia, 
Conneticut where he worked with two con- 
gregations. 

Reuben received his STM from Yale in 1951 
and completed his Ph.D at Yale in 1956. In 
1958, he went to Granview Seminary in Des 
Moines, Iowa. 1960 saw another move to 
Lenoir Rhyne College in Hickory, N.C. where 
he was chairman of the philosophy and 
religion departments. 

He began teaching at Western Carolina 
University in 1968 and made that his home 
until his retirement in 1982. During those 14 
years, he pastored two churches, was the 
mayor of Dillsboro, N.C. for one term, taught 
night school for 12 years at the University of 
North Carolina, Ashville and published three 
books. In 1975 he published The Horizontal 




Senior Mentors Dr. and Mrs. Reuben Swanson enjoy 
their fife at CLC teaching and living among students. 
(Photo by Jeff Craig.) 

Line Synopsis of the Gospels and founded his 
own publishing company, the Western 
Carolina Press. Reuben published Roots Out 
of Dry Ground, which is a collection of his 
sermons in poetry, in 1979. In 1982 he 
published The Horizontal Line Synopsis of 
the Gospels, Greek Edition: Volume I, The 
Gospel of Matthew. Reuben researched over 
20 years for his "synopsis" books. In- 
terestingly, he did all of his research from the 
original manuscripts on micro-film. 

While Reuben was in the east doing all this, 
Marian was in Stockton, California teaching 



high school speech and debate. She attended 
University of the Pacific where she received 
her Masters degree, and was active in many 
forensic activities. Marian was the editor of 
the "Speech Bulletin", vice-president of the 
speech council, California speech consultant, 
president of Yosemite forensic league, chair- 
man of the Central California National Foren- 
sic League, and received three honorary 
diamonds for her service in the National 
Forensic League. Marian sent a record 13 
students to the nationals in speech and 
debate in 14 years. 

Reuben phoned Marian in 1976 after his 
previous wife died, came out to California to 
visit her, and they were soon married. She 
then went to North Carolina with Reuben, 
where she taught speech part-time at 
Western Carolina University. She worked as 
organist in three congregations, and did her 
graduate work in summer sessions at various 
Universities. 

The Swansons came to California in 1982 
to become CLC's Senior Mentors. Reuben is 
teaching "The Life and Teachings of Jesus" 
and "The Gospel of Matthew", while Marian 
is teaching "Intro, to Public Address". 
Reuben is also working on completing the 
other three volumes in his Greek Edition, and 
various other writing projects. 

"We miss the beauty of 'the smokies' in 
North Carolina but we really enjoy the 
ocean. We plan to stay in California unless 
the Lord wills otherwise", stated Reuben. 

Feel free to visit Dr.. and Mrs. Swanson; 
they are in Kramer 1 , living their lives to their 
fullest! 



Towadongs notice the differences 



By Grahame Watts 



Ever wonder about the contrasting dif- 
ference between the United States and 
another country? Well, Kiane, Judy, and Mar- 
tin Towandong have experienced it first 
hand. The Towandongs, including their 
3-year old son Martin, are from New Guinea, 
and are presently visiting CLC for the 82-83 
school year, residing in Kramer 8. As part of a 
scholarship traveling program, the Towan- 
dongs are here courtesy of the American 
Lutheran Church Division, of World Mission 
and Interchurch Corperation. 

Kiane, the CLC graduate student of the 
family, is presently working for his master's in 
Private School Administration in hopes of 
someday becoming an administrator. With 
Kiane out most of the day, Martin attends 
school by going to "The House onThe Hill" 
pre-school on Mount Clef. "He's always got 
something to say after school, and seems to 
really enjoy himself." 

Wnile the two students of the family are out 
most of the day, Judy as a housewife, usually 
stays home most of the day taking care of the 
apartment. While sometimes relaxing in front 
of the TV Judy finds exceptional enjoyment 
watching soap operas such as "Texas," say- 




The Towadong family enjoy many aspects of 
American lifestyle but long for their homeland of 
New Guinea. Some of the most striking dif- 
ferences are the tall buildings and large numbers 
of people. (Photo by Jeff Craig.) 



ing, "I like the excitement.' 

Although not having a Thanksgiving in 
New Guinea the Towandongs do celebrate 
Easter, Christmas and an Independence Day, 
known as National Day, the day New Guinea 
became independent from Australia in 1975. 

While enjoying the warmer climate of 
California, the New Guinea family finds the 
absence of their home food the hardest to get 
along without. "We've missed our native 
New Guinea food the most," states Judy. Not 
having a strong liking to the "bland" food of 
California, as Judy put it, and the bad taste of 
pizza. The Towandongs long for the home 
cooking of spiced up dishes of pork and 
chicken. 

Being from a small village on the nor- 
theastern part of New Guinea, the Towan- 
dongs find the lifestyle between the two 
countries as the most striking difference. "It's 
a cultural shock," especially the tall 
buildings, and large amount of people. 

Another hard part of adjustment is the get- 
ting used to driving on the opposite side of 
the road. It's very hard getting used to driving 
on the right side especially after driving on 
the left for so long. All in all, they find Califor- 
nia as a more active society, feeling "Its more 
livelier at CLC but hard to get used to the 
food." 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



page 9 



feature 



International flair brought to CLC 




The International 

dinner of Nov. 5 was 

successful with large 

student and faculty 

turnout, great food 

and entertainment. 

On left, Shigemi 
Nakayama and Noriko 
Suzuki serve Japanese 
delicacies. On the right 
Ricardo Timinez and 
Olga Chavez perform 
a traditional 
Mexican dance. 




Giving thanks around the world 



« By Marcella Radovich 
fp and 

Kathie Dauber 

As Thanksgiving approaches, Americans 
start to give thanks for their many blessings. 
But this holiday is not restricted to the United 
States. Other countries give thanks as well. 

Camaroon, a country on the coast of West 
Africa, celebrated Harvest Thanksgiving. Ac- 
cording to Margaret Ndiforchu, who lived 
there, the people take their crops to the 
church where it is blessed, put on display, 
and later distributed to the poor. Those who 
are not farmers will take money. "They work 
for it," say Ndiforchu, so that is their crop. 

Gregory Fitzgerald, an international stu- 
dent who has been to New Guinea said that 
they have a celebration of thanks for their 
harvest crops. He said that in New Guinea 
the people get together for a sing-song and 
have a dance in celebration. He said they 
have a moo-moo and eat much food. The 
time of year that they have the celebration 
depends on what area they live in because 
different areas have harvests at different 
times. 

Singapore, "basically follows Chinese tradi- 
tion," claims Tim Tan. On New Year's they 
"give thanks for the past year," for prosperi- 
ty, children, etc. and they are "praying for a 
good year to come." There are a lot of dif- 
ferent religions in Singapore, however, and 
each has its own traditions. 

Because of its proximity to the U.S. , 
Canada follows many American traditions, 
although sometimes the dates are changed. 




Celebrations of Thanksgiving are many and varied 
throughout the world. (Photo by Jeff Craig.) 

Monday, Oct. 11 is set aside for Thanksgiv- 
ing. The seasons occur earlier in Canada 
therefore the celebration is sooner in the 
year. Another change in the holiday is that 
there is less emphasis on historical value. The 
Canadian Thanksgiving is geared more 
toward the harvesting of crops. 

The New Yam Festival in Nigeria is similar. 
Because the yam is their staple food, the 



Nigerians give thanks for the" new crop by 
eating and dancing. "It's become a real in- 
stitution," says CLC junior Linda Ottemoeller 
who has lived in Nigeria. The festival" is 
celebrated in approximately April. Ot- 
temoeller points out, however, that the 
Nigerians are not necessarily thanking a 
Christian God. 

We "thank Mother Nature for a good 
harvest, "claims CLC graduate student 
Thomas Chu. Originally from Thailand, Chu 
remembers a festival just before the rainy 
season (June or July) when the king would 
gather all the grain and later distribute it to 
the farmers. The farmers, in turn, would mix 
this grain among their own and plant it in the 
fields for good luck. 

An international student from Fiji named 
William Prasad said that in Fiji they also have 
celebrations of the harvest.The celebration of 
thanks for the harvest depends on the time of 
year when the sugar cane is ripe, usually in 
the summer. He also said that in Fiji they 
have a religious celebration of thanks called 
Diwali. It is a celebration of God returning 
from exile and bringing the light back to the 
land. They thank God for their family, coun- 
try, and all that they have. Prasad also said 
that Diwali is celebrated by putting candles in 
the windows and lighting up the night as 
much as possible. They also shoot off 
elaborate displays of fireworks. 

Finally, Hong Kong also gives thanks for 
their blessings. The unique factor is that they 
have no special day for this. They give thanks 
"when happy things occur," such as a new 
born baby or better job, says CLC student 
Marion Lai. "We give thanks immediately." 



page 10 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



feature 



Baca enlightens Conversations 



By Melissa Odenborg 

"The Courage to Be 
Oneself" was the subject, 
and Larry_ Baca was the 

speaker. Baca spoke and 
Jiiaiienged students, 
faculty, and administrators 
with the .task of "lo ving in 
a world that knows not 
how" at Monday morn- 
ing's Christian conversa- 
tion, and again that even- 
ing. 

Why was Baca speak- 
ing about this subject? 
Because he is gay: a term 
that he prefers over 
homosexual because it is 
less clinical. Being gay has 
not been easy for Baca 
He explained the turmoil 
and confusion that he 
went through before he 
was able to accept himself 
as a person of worth. He 
exemplified this period of 
his lite with a story of a 
day, when he was very 
close to committing 
suicide. 

He had to 

accept 
himself, first. 



We as Christians pride 
ourselves on being loving, 
but because we excluae 



certain pet pie from our 
circle of love we must 
consider the fact that our 
narrow-mindedness may 
have' been the cause of 
someone taking their life. 
Baca challenged his 
listeners to reevaluate 
their treatment and accep- 
tance of gay people in our 
society, as ne had to do in 
his own life. Accepting 
homosexuality has 
challenged Christians in a 
special way. For most it 
goes against their fun- 
damental teachings, 
although the ten com- 
mandments are also part 
of those teachings. "Love 
thy neighbor as thyself" is 
a law we have all grown 
up with, Christian or not. 
Baca said that most ot the 
references in the Bible 
refer more to perverted 
acts of flesh, as they were 
understood in the period 
of procreation, rather than 
emotional relationships. 
He spoke very sincerely 
when he said that if he 
were to make love to a 
women it would be an act 
of sexual perversion 
because he would essen- 
tially be acting out a lie. 

Baca showed a film 
which showed portions of 
interviews with 16 
homosexuals. Although 
many parts of the film 
were humorous, a serious 
view was also delivered. 
The film clearly explained 



that homosexuality is not 
a sickness that can be 
medically treated. A 
homosexual person has 
the same needs as a 
heterosexual, and part of 
those needs include being 
accepted for themselves. 
After the movie Baca 
explained the process of 
accepting himself as a gay 
person. He revealed the 
agonizing times he spent 
in prayer asking God to 
change him. He finally 
came to the conclusion 
that it is something that 
happened naturally to 
him, and that he was born 
the way he is. 



-THE CHATTER BOX 



7 did not sit 

down one day 
and ask God 



to make me 



a homosexual.' 



"I did not sit down one 
day and ask God to make 
me homosexual." 

acknowledged Baca. He 
went on to say that 




Larry Baca (class of 75) enlightened CLC students about 
the life of a homosexual Christian. (Photo by Jeff Craig.) 



anybody who would 
choose to be homosexual 
would have to be fund- 
amentally crazy, especial- 
ly because of the way you 
would be treated by socie- 
ty- 



It took a lot of courage 
for Baca to speak on 
Monday. Homosexuality 

is a subject most people 
are not willing to talk 
about, especially when 
you are homosexual. 



It's- a turkey of a tradition... 



By Barbara Hague 



If \ haven't lost track 
somewhere along the line, 
this should be the 360th 
anniversary of the first 
Thanksgiving. Now, any 
holiday that old is bound 
to be tied up into tradi- 
tion. One of these is the 
traditional Thanksgiving 
turkey. Did the pilgrims 
and Indians really feast on 
this ugly and somewhat 
stupid fowl? Well, r 
wasn't there so I can't say 
for sure-all I know is that 
we always have turkey on 



Thanksgiving. 

You know how folklore 
and traditon go. They get 
something added and 
something else deleted 
with every telling. Maybe 
the pilgrims and Indians 
ate frog legs at that first 
Thanksgiving. (Yuk! I 
shudder even to think 
about it....) Really though, 
frog legs are quite il- 
logical. Frog legs are a 
delicacy in France. The 
pilgrims were, for the 
most part English. 
England and France were 
not in the best of 
diplomatic relations then, 



so I don't think that they 
would swap recipes across 
the channel. 

Maybe they did have 
turkey, after all. Well, 
then what did they use for 
stuffing? What?! No stuff- 
ing?! That's like a banana 
split without the banana! 
Or, a peanut butter sand- 
wich without the jelly! 

OK, so the first 
Thanksgiving had an 
unstuffed turkey as the 
main course. How did 
they catch that dumb bird, 
anyway? You must give 
the turkey some credit for 
at least being able to sur- 



vive. After all, I bet the 
pilgrim fathers had to 
shoot at the bird at least 
twice before they could 
take it home saying, "Ok, 
wife, I killed it, you clean 
it!" 

Another thing, I don't 
think the turkey is native 
to England or the 
Netherlands. Try to im- 
agine the Indians explain- 
ing about this big bird to 
the confused and tender- 
footed pilgrims. Maybe it 
went something like, 
"gobble gobble 

gobble..." The Indians, 
I'm sure, did not speak the 



king's English, and Indian 
dialects were not taught in 
the English schools, 
would be interesting tol 
have viewed this attempt 
at communication. 

The poor turkey hasl 
forever been immortaliz- 
ed in the American 
stomach as part of the 
Thanksgiving tradition. 
Why not be bold, difj 
ferent, and untraditional? 
Save a turkey and have] 
lasagne!! 

Have a great 

TWO weeks, 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Students note culture differences 



By j.M. Stark 



The visiting Japanese 
students to CLC beamed 
wide smiies as they ex- 
pressed their feelings 
about japan and their ex- 
periences here in 
America. 

Dr. Ogoshi from CLC is 
responsible for the 
Japanese students here. 
There are approximately 
20 students involved in 
the program. Most of the 
students live off-campus in 
Granada Gardens. 

It has been an average 
of only four months that 
these students have been 
in America. Most came 
straight from LAX to Thou- 
sand Oaks. Two students, 
however, came down 
from Seattle, Washington. 

CLC student Hiroyuki 
"Hobbi" Miyazaki said 
that it was difficult to get 
into a Japanese university 
and easier to be accepted 
to one in America. 
Students must pass a 
tough test for acceptance 
to a Japanese university. 

Hobbi added that 
studies were easier in the 
Japanese university and 
proved more laborious 
here at CLC. Atsunobu 
''Abe" Takeda said he en- 
joyed the studies and that 
at CLC the" rapport was 

KRCL 
Newsperson 

This week's KRCL 
feature is sportscaster 
Mike Meehan. A native of 
the Chicago area, 
Meehan's family now 
resides in Westlake 
Village. The junior transfer 
from Moorpark College is 
a political science major, 
who would like to transfer 
into a law school after 
completing his studies at 
CLC. 

"I've always liked 
sports, so when the op- 
portunity came up I decid- 
ed to try something new," 
he said of his work at the 
station. Meehan found life 
at CLC to be an adjust- 
ment for awhile, "but I'm 
beginning to appreciate 
it," he says. 



very good." 

Like Toshiro Miyazaki, 
most of the students miss 
Japan. Toshiro is planning 
on a business major and 
would like to return to 
Japan and have his own 
business after graduating 
from CLC. Student Kiyoshi 
Hiyakawa has the same 
plan for his future. 

Culture differences 
were noted by all the 
students between 

Japanese and American 
lifestyles. For example, 



shoes are not taken off 
when one enters an 
American home, whereas 
in japan it is a customary 
act. Kissing in public is 
also another difference 
the students observed; in 
Japan courting is quiet 
and private. 

As for American food in 
general, the students liked 
it. They noted though that 
Japanese restaurants in 
America serve 

"Americanized" Japanese 
cuisine. 




from left, Faruch Sawan; center Hobbi Kunito and right, 
Abe Takeda find American culture challenging and enjoyable. 

(Photo by Jeff Craig.) 



KRCL SPECIAL PROGRAMMING 



Monday 11/29 
Tuesday 11/30 



Wednesday 12/1 
Thursday 12/2 
Friday 12/3 



9 p,m. 
8 p.m. 



9 p.m. 
9 p.m. 
9 p.m. 



Sports Talk 

-Guest: Coach 

Shoup 
.Classic Disc - The 

Doors Greatest 

Hits 
_New Vinyl - Don 

Henley Can't 

Stand Still 
3ack Trax 



ASCLC 


Senate Agenda 




I heme: 
Location 


Sunglasses 
: Nygreen 1 


I 

II 

III 

IV 

V 

VI 

VII 

VII 




Call to Order 
Opening Prayer 
Secretary's Report 
Treasurer's Report 
Caleb Gets Off 
Paper Waste 
Other Items 
Adjournment 



Campus 

Calendar 



Friday, November 19,_ 

7 p.m. Social/Publicity Skating Party / Off Cam- 
pus. 

Saturday, November 20, 

8:15 p.m. CLC Conejo Symphony Opening Concert / 

Gym. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture Film "West Side Story" / 

Nygreen 1. 

iunday, November 21, 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation. 
2 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 
4 p.m. Senior Recital, Nancy Plog / Nygreen 1. 

7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting / Nygreen 1. 

Monday, November 22, 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations, Dr. Mark 
Thomsen / Nygreen 1. 

8 p.m. Intramurals. 



Tuesday, November 23, 

8 p.m. Men's Basketball at Whittier. 
10 p.m. Thanksgiving Recess. 



Thursday, November 25, 

HAPPY THANKSGIVING! 



Friday, November 26, 

6 & 8 p.m. CLC Basketball, Oaks Classic / Gym. 



Saturday, November 27, 

6 & 8 p.m. CLC Basketball, Oaks Classic / Gym. 

Sunday, November 28, 
4:30 p.m. Cafeteria Open for Dinner. 
7 p.m. Intramurals. 



Monday, November 29, 
7:30 p.m. Classes Resume. 
10 a.m. Christian Conversations, Dr. Jack Ledbetter 
/ Nygreen 1. 



Tuesday, November 30, 

7 p.m. Foreign Film Series, "Mon Oncle d'Ameri- 
que" / Nygreen 1. 

7 p.m. Women's Basketball at Redlands. 

8 p.m. Men's Basketball at Cal Tech. 



Wednesday, December 1, 
10 a.m. Chapel / Gym. 

12 p.m. Faculty/Staff Luncheon / Nelson Room. 
8 p.m. Sophomore Class Christmas Tree 
Decorating Party / SUB. 

Thursday, December 2, 

Women's Basketball at SCC Tournament. 



Friday, December 3, 

Women's Basketball at SCC Tournament. 

Men's Basketball at Occidental Tournament. 

8 p.m. Christman Production / Gym. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/ Lecture Film "Brian's Song" / 
Nygreen 1. 



page 12 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



bulletin board 



IBM TYPING. Term Papers, 
Resumes, Reports, Theses. 
Special Student Rates!! DELTA 
Business Services 
526-5210 498-6666 



nternational Student ID's 

Those students planning on 
raveling, Eurorail, ect. can save 
| with this card - cost to you is 
&6.00. Applications available ir 
ptudent Centre. Deadline Fri. 
he 3rd of December 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Mtn All Bakers: 

_onejo 501 is sponsoring a bak- 
ng contest. Bring your cookies, 
arownies, cakes, or pies to Room 
SOI, and our distinct, experienc- 
?d, and qualified panel of judges 
ivill determine each weeks win- 
ners. Prizes will be announced 
on Friday of each week. Males 
are discouraged from entering, 
as the judges are very biased. 



Orientation Committee will be 
meeting Nov. 19th. President 
Conferance Room 10 a.m. 



Welcome home reception for 
the football team in the cafeteria 
Sat. after the game 10:30 p.m. 
All welcome. 



Anne's Typing Service 

Experienced manuscript typist. 
Fast, accurate, reasonable. 
Referances. Pickup and delivery 
available. Call after 1:00 p.m. 
(805) 499-4200. 



Hey man. ..wanna party???? 
Let me type your papers so you 
can. Reasonable rates. Call 
Joanne 492-0649. 



PERSONALS 



No. 5, 

Good luck at Linfield. You're 
hot now and that ring is almost 
on your finger. Remember: 
Think "MACK" attack! 

A fan 



To: Jo, Joan, Karen and Kathy 

Thanks for putting us up over 
the weekend. 

Stephanie and Linda 



Big -50 

I hear you're terrific at tackl- 
ing... care to demonstrate your 
technique? 

"rainbow" 

a willing volunteer 



To my pals in 1005, 

Thank you all so much for put- 
ting up with me the last few 
weeks. I know I've been a — , 
but when the dance show is over 
I'll be almost like new. 

Love 
Stacy 



Chere Jennifer, 
Je t'aime. 



Jo 



To The Mattson Women- 
Good job w/ the quarters, too 
bad the keg was full of water. 
And here's to you B16 Guy, next 
weekend someone's going to 
pop vour "USC" Trojan!! Look 
out for the freshman, we're on 
the loose!! 

Yours 
The Four Fearless Freshman 



Waage: 

Thanks for the fantastic even- 
ing Saturday. Also thanks for the 
check for services rendered! 



Dear Heidi, 

Hope you have a happy 
Thanksgiving. Your secret bua- 
dy. 



Pirate Twin: 

"Le coeur a ses raisons que la 
raison ne connait point. (The 
heart has its reasons ' which 
reason knows nothing 
of). -PASCAL" 

Europa 



Dr. Adams, 
Thanks. We had fun. 

The cast and cats. 



To Greg Shoup: 

"You're a real find, a joy in so- 
meone's heart. You're a Jewel, 
Unique and Priceless." 

Love, a friend 



To the Protege of J.R.'s Place- 
Thanks for ah of a good time 
Saturday night! 

la senorita 



Kathleen, 

Saturday Night was great! 
Let's do that more often. 

Phantom 



Rick, Dave, Dan, & Frank, 
Just wanted you to know that 
we'll stand next to you in the 
fight for liberty and justice. Keep 
driving those "reaganmobiles!" 
God Bless America 
Love 

Patti & Weezie 
P.S. Being a freshman, Frank, 
we're very proud of you. 



Garfield- 

We have been an "item" now, 
for one whole year! Happy an- 
niversary, babe. I Love you!! 
Ribit, ribit!! 

Love, 
Frog 



Skunk, 

Thanks for the surprise last 
Saturday." You know I didn't 
want anything but the best! (and 
that means you) 

Forever loving you, 

Spunky 
P.S. Floppy & I are going to 
miss you on Turkey Day! 



Kellie: here's to more pizza at 
10:30 peanut butter cups, choc, 
chips-n-caramels, milano 
cookies and soda (did I miss 
something?!)Just remember,after 
5 straight hours of world civ. 
cramming ALL IS DUKKA and 
UPADAMA STOPS DUKKA! 
Love to you. (hee-hee) 

Joanna 



Linda, 

We can't wait to get in that 
"green machine" and view 
some scenery.. .you know they'll 
see us. Washington here we 
come! 

signed, 
B and B 

or 
B and A 



Oaks Convalarium hosts Christmas bazaar and bake sale 



Grandma Claus will be 
in her cottage at the an- 
nual Christmas Bazaar and 
Bake Sale at the Thousand 
Oaks Convalarium, 93 
West Avenida de Los Ar- 
boles, Friday and Satur- 
day, November 19 and 
20, from 10:00 a.m. to 
4:00 p.m. each day Crafts 
Volunteer Alda Cotter is 



making her fourth ap- 
pearance as Grandma 
Claus in her cottage (the 
T.V. Room). She will 
welcome children of all 
ages and hand out candy 
canes. Featured in the 
"Cottage" will be crafts 
made by volunteers as 
well as by patients -- color- 
ful Christmas tree and wall 
decorations, and unique 



items for gift giving, in- 
cluding dolls, hand-made 
cushions, and original 
knitted and crocheted 
delights (such as stoles, 
vests, and sweaters and 
baby blankets and sweater 
sets.) A hand-made doll 
and afghan will be raffled. 
Holiday baked goods with 
free coffee will be in the 
Physical Therapy Room. 



All of these goodies at 
reasonabfe prices give an 
opportunity for acquiring 
out-of-tne-ordinary 
Christmas gifts as well as 
stocking your freezer with 
holiday baked goods. The 
Bazaar will be manned by 
Crafts volunteers and 
some patients. Working 
under the direction of Lor- 
rie Mercier, activities 



coordinator at the Con- 
valarium, the crafts 
volunteers and patients 
have been working all 
year getting ready for this 
event. Proceeds from the 
Bazaar and Bake Sale go 
to the Patients' Activity 
Fund. For additional infor- 
mation call Lorrie Mer- 
cier, Activity Coordinator, 
at 492-2444. 



—Registrar's Box 

Spring pre-registration dates are; 

Monday, November 29 Seniors only 
Tuesday, November 30 Juniors 
Wednesday, December 1 Sophomores 
Thursday, December 2 & 

Friday, December 3 Freshmen 

the week of December 6 - December 10 

is open to all students 



Registrar will be open 
Monday through Friday 

9:00- 11:00 a.m. 

1:00 - 4:00 p.m. 

registration materials may be picked up 
beginning Monday, November 29. 

REMINDER: Thanksgiving recess begins 
Tuesday, November 23, at 10:00 p.m. 



CLC Echo November 12, 1982 



page 1 3 



sports 



Kingsmen end regular season — playoff bound 



By Ron Durbin 



The NAIA post season has finally arrived, 
and, after CLC's 17-0 win over Azusa last 
Saturday, the Kingsmen have made it. Coach 
Bob Shoup's nine and one gridders travel to 
Linfield College of Oregon this weekend for a 
crucial first round clash. Things haven't 
come easy for the Kingsmen this season, and 
they are not likely to get any easier tomorrow 
when they take on the highly regarded 
Mustangs. 

"In the state of Oregon this is recognized as 
the best football program," said Shoup. "The 
name Linfield is synonymous with ex- 
cellence." The high marks awarded Linfield 
by Shoup are also supported by the fact that 
the largest number ot hich school coaches in 
Oregon are Linfield graduates. 

"They're better than either St. Mary's or 
Sacramento on offense," states Shoup. 
"What really makes them tough is that they 
have the added dimension of having a 
quarterback that likes to run if the opportuni- 
ty is there. In fact, Mueller is one of their 
leading ball carriers, so just about the time 
you think you've stopped their running game 
here comes the quarterback." 

In 1977 these same two teams met in a 
play-off game on CLC's home turf. Linfield 
ru'sned out to an early 21-3 lead, and led 
28-10 with only eight minutes to play, but in 
dramatic fashion the Kingsmen pulled out a 
thrilling 29-28 victory. If the Kingsmen are to 
spoil the Mustang's championship hopes 
once again, they will have to do it without the 
services of starting tackle Tom Wilkes, who 
broke an ankle early in the Azusa game. 




Is Tim tins taking over for quarterback Russ Jensen? It looks possible as runningback Phil 
Frye gets the handoff and dives over for a Kingsmen touchdown. (Photo by Roberta 
Reif Schneider.) 



"The loss of Tom, besides being a blow to 
morale, also affects our special teams. Wilkes 
was an important member of our short yar- 
dage offense and kicking teams," said Shoup. 
Hiss loss will be felt sorely by the Kingsmen, 
as Shoup points out, "it's like going into a 
World Series without your top RBI man." 

Another question weighing heavily on the 
coaches minds is the condition of quarter- 
back Russ Jensen, who suffered a serious 
ankle sprain earlier this week. "There is no 
fracture," says Shoup, "but I guess a normal 




The Cougar sidelines is amazed as they witness a diving interception by CLC's Mark Jones. (Photo by 
Roberta Reif Schneider.) 



I 



prognosis would be that you don't expect 
much from a person with a sprain on the in- 
side of his ankle. We'll just have to wait and 
see," he adds. 

All in all, things don't appear to be coming 
up roses at this stage of the Kingsmen' s 
season, but this doesn't seem to worry Shoup 
who has downplayed CLC's chances all 
season long. Part of this may have had to do 
with concern that CLC might become com- 

acent. A problem that no longer worries 

im. "We certainly don't have to worry 
about over-confidence," says Shoup, "but 
teams have tendencies to have peaks and 
valleys, so last weeks game may mean we're 
due to peak in Linfield." 

Last week's game could certainly be 
described as a valley for the Kingsmen, who 
struggled their way to a 17-0 win over a less 
than challenging Azusa Pacific squad. While 
the defense was contributing a performance 
that, even with the score only 7-0 in the first 
quarter, left little doubt as to the final out- 
come, the offense was, to put it mildly, sput- 
tering. When Jensen was offf he was way off, 
but when he was on, which was most of the 
time, his receivers were suffering from a case 
of drop-itis. "It kind of reminded me of a guy 
who works nine to five on an assembly line," 
said Shoup. "I didn't think we were excited 
about the game. It was kind of anti-climatic 
in the sense that we knew all week that we 
were basically in the play-offs." 

The game was decided with 5:43 left in the 
first quarter. Running back Phil Frye cut left, 
broke a tackle, and then wne right up the 
middle of the Azusa defense to score the 
games first touchdown. Jim Fitzpatrick's ex- 
tra point make it 7-0, and for all intents and 
purposes the game was over. Fitzpatrick add- 
ed a third quarter field goal to make it 10-0. 

The final CLC score came on a touchdown 
pass from running back Barry Toston to Steve 
Hagen. 



page 14 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



ron 



durbin 



and 



lori 



long 



Ron Durbin 

The NFL strike seems to be 
over, but what did they settle 
for? Well, first off the players got 
some money, but more impor- 
tantly both sides forgave each 
other for all the junk that went 
on during the strike. Threats of 
firings, cancellations, and yes, 
even threats of broken legs are 
all behind us, and the players 
can get back to the business of 
playing football. 

But Wait just a minute! What's 
this I hear about a sixteen- team 
playoff structure? Now, to the 
casual observer, it may seem as if 
the owners are trying to make up 
for money lost during the strike 
by getting more playoff bucks, 
when, in fact, that's exactly what 
they're doing. After all, haven't 
the huge playoff structures hurt 
the credibility of the NBA and 
NHL by making it so that all but 
the dregs get a chance at a so- 
called "world championship?" 
Yes, they have, but I thought 
baseball and football were 
above such things. Baseball blew 
it last year, so this season it was 
football's turn. 

So, with nothing sacred any 
more, I began to wonder what 
next summer's owner's meeting 
would be like. Picture, if you 
will, a beautiful Hawaiian day, 



and pro football's most powerful 
men are sitting around the pool 
over mai-tai's and deciding the 
future of the game. The only rule 
-anything goes! Here are a few of 
the results... 

-The owners decide on a pro- 
posal to expand the playoffs to 
include 52 teams. "It'll be just 
like the NCAA hoop playoffs," 
says one enthusiastic owner. 
"All we'll need to do is get some 
high school teams to fill in the 
first round." 

-Al Davis, after winning 
another court battle, decides 
that the Coliseum really is a bad 
place to watch football. So he 
packs up the Raiders and moves 
them to Walla Walla, 
Washington, where they draw in 
excess of three hundred fans for 
their home opener. 

-The Chicago Bears trade their 
entire team, except for Walter 
Payton, for the New Orlean's 
Saints, except for George 
Rogers. 

-The league adopts a drug con- 
trol program whereby players 
can get all the Coke they want 
for free, prompting one owner to 
exclaim, "we've finally put an 
end to soft drink abuse once and 
for all." 

-The San Diego Chargers trade 
their entire defense for that of 
the Minnesota North Stars 



By Ron Durbin 



On Jan. 17th, 1971, Baltimore 
place-kicker Jim O'Brien booted 
a 32-yard field goal with five 
seconds left in the Super Bowl to 
give the Cpfts a_l6-13 victory 
over the Dallas Cowboys. 
O'Brien became the first, and 
only place-kicker to decide a 
Super bowl; thereby guarantee- 
ing himself a permanent spot in 
football folklore. These days he 
works for the Ventura County 
Housing Authority, lives in 
Thousand Oaks, and spends his 
spare time as kicking coach for 
the CLC Kingsmen. 

O'Brien was a twenty-three 
year-old rookie when he made 
his historic kick, and now, 11 
and 1/2 years later, still fields 
questions on the subject as if it 
had happened yesterday. 
"When I went out on to the field 
really wasn't thinking about 
anything, I was just concen- 
trating," said O'Brien shortly 
before last Saturday's CLC Azusa 
Pacific game. "You know 



you're going to make it, or you 
wouldn't be out there," he add- 
ed. But a better indicator of the 
rookie's state of mind after the 
game may have been the 
amount of sleep he got that 
night. "I think I got to bed at 
about five o'clock the next mor- 
ning." 

The road through the NFL 
was not a long and auspicious 
one for O'Brien, whose career 
may have peaked on that Sun- 
day of his rookie year, but it has 
brought him here to Cal 
Lutheran-a fact that pleases 
O'Brien as well as protege Jim 
Fitzpatrick. "The greatest thing 
he's done is to be flexible," says 
Fitzpatrick, one of the NAIA's 
top scorers this season. "He 
didn't come in and try to make 
everyone a proto-type kicker. 
The first thing he said was, 'well, 
how do you guys want to do 
this.'" 

"It's a lot of fun," O'Brien says 
of his job with the Kingsmen. "I 
really don't spend that much 
time at it during the week, but I 
really enjoy game days," says 



hockey team, thereby forcing 
adoption of the "no stick" 
clause. Ice skates, though, will 
be permitted, but only on 
natural grass. 

-To answer complaints that 
there isn't enough scoring in the 
game, owners vote to increase 
the value of a touchdown from 
six points to 203. 

-The Washington Redskins 
rehire George Allen as their 
head coach, and he promptly 
trades all of his future draft 
choices for the right to sign 
Johnny Unitas out of retirement. 

All in all, it looks like '83 will 
be a season to remember. 



Lori Long 

Looking at a blank piece of 
paper is really depressing, so I 
reach into the back of my mind 
and remember what" I have 
learned from past journalism 
classes. The idea or reporting 
what is happening in the general 
vicinity is important. 

I know-how about football 
playoffs?!! CLC has just finished 
its regular season with a win 
over Azusa-Pacific last Saturday. 
They have placed a berth in the 
NAIA division II playoffs against 
Linfield College. The Kingsmen 



journev to McMinnville, Oregon 
tor this weekend's battle against 
the No.2-ranked Wildcats. 
Other quarter final match-ups 
include No.1-ranked North- 
western of Iowa who host St. 
John's of Minnesota, No. 6- 
ranked William Jewell of 
Missouri plays at Sul Ross State 
in Texas, and No.8-ranked 
Wilmington of Ohio journeys to 
Pennsylvania to take on the 7th 
ranked Westminister squad. 

On paper, the odds appear to 
be against the Kingsmen. The 
key factors being the loss of 
defensive tackle Tom Wilkes and 
the injury to auarterback Russ 
Jensen. Wilkes broke his leg ear- 
ly in last week's game and will 
miss the rest of this season. 
Jensen sprained his ankle but 
hopefully will be back in the 
line-up by game time Saturday. 
Linfield, as well, has the home 
field advantage and is more ac- 
customed to playing in the harsh 
Oregon weather. 

Even though the odds appear 
to be against the Kingsmen, let's 
not count them out. They have 
fought hard to get this far, and ' 
the national championship is 
within their grasp. 

So let's include the football 
squad in our thoughts and 
prayers this weekend; Long Live 
the Year of the Valiant! 




CLC's Kicking Coach Jim O'Brien is more famous for his 
Super Bowl winning exploits. (Photo by Roberta 

Reif Schneider.) 

the former pro, who really the game "This year I 
doesn't involve himself with here on Saturday, and 
football since his departure from ( C ont. on page IS) 



come 
that's 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



page 15 



sports 



Sportstalk continues; 

O'Brien's NFL days 



(continued from page 14) 
enough. Maybe I'll watch a half 
a Super Bowl or something. I 
never go to any games because I 
don't like the crowds," said 
O'Brien. 

One of the things that may 
have contributed to the short- 
ness of O'Brien's career may 
have been the evolution of the 
kicking game which took place 
during the 1970's. "Soccer 
kickers were just coming into 
vogue," said the ex-kicker, who 
used the straight ahead style that 
was the standard for most of 
football history. "Soccer kickers 
can kick the ball further, and it's 
really tough to kick straight 
ahead because you have to con- 
centrate more," he says. 
"Nowadays people practice a lot 
more. When I was a kid nobody 
practiced kicking, whoever 
could kick the best kicked. I'd 
say that there are people in high 
scnool now who could kick as 
well as some of the pro's who 
were playing in my day," stated 
O'Brien. 

The University of Cincinatti 
graduate, who attended school 
on a basketball scholarship 
(same as another famous 'O,' 
Oscar Robertson), also has his 
views on the latest kicking fad. 
"Barefoot kickers really don't 
have any advantage," he says. "I 
think they just do it to be dif- 
ferent. I'd rather have two shoes 
on because you get better trac- 
tion." 



While O'Brien's trip through 
the NFL was not paved with 
gold and glory, it did have its 
moment ortriumph when, on a 
January day in 1971, he booted 
himself into the annals of Super 
Bowl history. It was a kick that 
has been, and will be, 
remembered by fans for years 
even as the one who made it 
spends his spare time on the CLC 
playing field showing younger 
men how it's done. 




■ 

Wide receiver Steve Hagen makes an amazing catch in last 
Saturday's win over Azusa Pacific. (Photo by Roberta 
Reif Schneider.) 





The Kingsmen defenders huddle together as they prepare for Azusa's next offensive 
play. (Photo by Roberta Reif Schneider.) 




Kingsmen Mark I ones and Chris Ferrari bring down a Cougar 
offensive player. (Photo by Roberta Reif Schneider.) 



Attention! 

NAIA Semi-Finals. Be watching and 

listening for information about time, place 
and tickets if CLC is asked to host the 

Semi- Finals on Dec. 4th. Tickets will be at 
a reduced price for students. Info will be 
availble available at the box office and in 

front of the cafeteria. 



page 16 



CLC Echo November 19, 1982 



sports 



Cross-country 

Two make nationals 



By Bruce Myhre 



Sophomore Dave Maxwell 
qualified for the NAIA cross- 
country nationals by finishing 
third at Saturday's district III 
championship meet held at La 
Mirada Park. 

For his fine performance Max- 
well made 1st team all-district 
and was awarded a gold medal. 
The first seven runners to com- 
plete the race were all honored 
with these distinctions. 

Maxwell finished the five-mile 
course in 26:34.1 to place 
behind Paul Croft of Westmont, 
who won the race with a time of 
25:43.9, and Aaron Martinez of 
Azusa-Pacific, who was second 
in 26:06.1. Maxwell was follow- 
ed closely by; Mark Smith (4th) 
26:34.5 and Chris Erdman (5th) 
26:40.8, both from Azusa- 
Pacific. 

Chris Spitz finished the run in 
13th place with a time of 
27:11.0. Spitz .madp the 2nd 



team all-district and also receiv- 
ed a silver medal for his efforts. 
He was followed by William 
Champion (32nd) 31:08.1, Jeff 
Thompson (33rd) 31:13.5, Dave 
Geist (34th) 3l:2l.5 and Jeff 
Lichtenstein (43rd) 33:13.2. 

Azusa-Pacific won the meet 
with a total of 300 points and 
thus qualified as the district's 
team representative. However, 
as a result of the Cougars' vic- 
tory, Maxwell will actually be 
making his second straight ap- 
pearance in the nationals as the 
number two representative from 
district III. 

The Kingsmen harriers ended 
the day in fifth place with 115 
points. The other team scores 
were as follows: Westmont (66), 
Pt. Loma (76), Cal Tech (99), 
Biola (123) and L.A. Baptist 
(203). 

The cross-country champion- 
ships will be held tomorrow in 
Kenosha, Wis. 



ih:i£*u 



There IS an alternative to compulsory 
military service. II you have moral, 
ethical, or religious objections to 
participation in any war or military 
training, you can be a conscientious 
objector. One can be a CO regardless 
of one's religion: an agnostic or atheist 
can make a CO claim based on deeply 
held, personal beliefs. The Central Com- 
mittee for Conscientious Objectors is 
an organization engaged in a 
nation-wide effort to inform 
people about Conscien- 
tious objection and re- 
lated peace issues. 



We are also registering conscientious 
objectors with our CO card. This card 
simply states: "Because of my beliefs 
about war, I am opposed to partici- 
pation in the military." Should the draft 
be reinstated, and this is becoming 
increasingly likely, a CO card could 
provide important documentation of 
your status as an objector. For more 
information, write to: 
CCCO 

P.O.Box 15796 ' 
Philadelphia, 
PA. 19103 




Maxwell makes 1st team all-district 



The Flying Tigers are 
victorious over Jensen's squad 




Ray Beal spikes the ball in volleyball playoffs. The Flying Tigers 
went on to win the finals against Eric Jensen 's team in a close 
match, 75-J7, 2-15, 15-13. (Photo by Roberta Reif Schneider.) 



Be A Friend To An Out-Of-State Student 

TAKE THE OPPORTUNITY TO DEVELOP A FRIENDSHIP 

WITH SOMEONE FROM THE MIDWEST EAST,OR PACIFIC 

NORTHWESTAS A CLC STUDENT, YOUR BACKGROUND 

WILL HELP A VISITING STUDENT ADJUST TO 

■LIFE IN THE VALLEY! IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN SHARING 

TIME WITH AN INTERIM STUDENT, PLEASE CALL THE 

S TUDENT CENTER, EXT. 488 ^^~^™ 




. 



* 



JOIN THE CALIFORNIA FRIENDS PROGRAM. 
SPONSORED BY ORIENTA TION. 




CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 9 



December 3, 1982 




Crockett talks to senate 
about paper waste 



ASCLC senators (from left to right) Scott Boh lender, John 
Rolf, Natalie Williams, and Carmen Chestnut sport sunglasses 
in compliance with the theme at the last senate meeting. 



By Edward Johnson 

A relatively short and 
uneventful senate meeting 
featured guest speaker 
Monica Crockett speaking 
about the waste of paper. 

"As and RA," she said, 
"I pass out mail and 
paper, and I see a lot of 
that paper wasted. Be 
very specific when you 
make flyers or want to 
advertise something." 

She also, suggested that 



there be less flyers sent 
per room, and that they 
be smaller if oossible. 

"Also," she said, "when 
people take fifty napkins 
--something like that 
makes me angry. I just 
want to make people 
think about it." She add- 
ed that she knew this was 
a particular problem 
senate could do little to 
remedy. 

ASCLC President Caleb 
Harms announced that he 



needed a few volunteers 
to serve on the Facilities 
Committee and to help 
sell doughnuts before 
finals in front of the library 
in order to raise money for 
the Tom Huston Memorial 
Scholarship. 

Next week's senate 
meeting will be held 
earlier at 6 p.m. due to 
dorm caroling and the 
Lucia Bride ceremony. 
The theme will be 
bathrobes. 



r—Echo chamber 



Bilingual education becomes a viable alternative 



By Gabriel A. Vega 



The Bilingual Education Act of 1968 
became the law of the land after the U.S. 
government realized that the existing educa- 
tion system was doing almost nothing for 
minority children, according to Dr. John 
Halcon, director of bilingual education at 
CLC. 

Most people, Halcon said, are against bil- 
ingual education mainly because they are 
uninformed. 

During the late nineteenth century, the 
United Stateswas well on its way to becoming 
a bilingual nation. Across the midwest, over 
one million students were enrolled in public 
and private schools where English and Ger- 
man were both being taught. (Many of these 
were good Lutheran children.) 

But a funny thing happended in 1914. 
America was at war against Germany, and it 
was neither fashionable nor partiotic, accor- 
ding to the nationalistic fevor of the day, to 
be German, let alone speak of teaching it in 
the schools. 

The theme of the day was "America for 
Americans only," ana all were to be 
homogenized in America's "great melting- 
pot." 

In a paper entitled 'Trans-National America", 
noted writer and social activist Randolph 



Bourne asserted that "the early colonists 
came over with motives no less colonial than 
the later." Bourne said that they (the im- 
migrants) did not come to be assimilated in an 
American melting-pot. "They came to get 
freedom to live as they wanted," he said. 

"As long as we thought of Americanism in 
terms of the 'Melting-pot,' our American 
cultural tradition lay in the past. It was 
something to which the new Americans were 
to be imolded. . In light of our changing ideal 
of Americanism, we must perpetuate the 
paradox that our American cultural tradition 
lies in the future. 

"It will be what we all together make out of 
this incomparable opportunity of attacking 
the future with a new key." 

To many educators, Halcon included, bil- 
ingual education can be that key to the future 
and more. Halcon describes bilingual educa- 
tion as multifacedted. Its primary goal is to 
make the non-English speaking student a 
competent, functional human being in socie- 
ty. 

Once the first language is established, the 
second may be introduced to the student. 
The age at which the second language is in- 
troducedis still being debated. Idealy the end 
product of bilingual education is a competent 
child proficient in the English language, 
history, math, skills, etc., with the aquisition 
of a second language. 



First grade and kindergarten children at Lee 
Elementary School in San Diego are being 
taught in a classroom where all but 30 
minutes of the instruction is in Spanish. 

An article in the L.A. times entitled "First 
Graders Plunge Into Bilingualism" said, 
"...San Diego school officials now have 
evidence to show the idea works. Both the 
native English-speaking and native Spanish- 
speaking children who finished sixth grade 
last year scored at or above the national 
averages on test of reading (in English) and 
math." 

The articleexplained that the San Diego pro- 
ject has been the only Spanish-English immer- 
sion effort funded under the federal govern- 
ment's Bilingual Education Act. 

A project specialist in the Department of 
Education's bilingual education unit said that 
since the "project has been proven 
successful," the department "will soon cite it 
(the project) as a model for other school 
districts to follow." 

An opponent may very well say tha the pro- 
gram could be run in reverse with English first 
and then Spanish. However in the same 
Times article, Russell Campbell, professor of 
English and linguisticsat UCLA contended that 
English-language immersion may not work as 
well for Latino children because they do not 
start out as equals to Anglo children. 

(cont. on page 2) 



Forensic team 

competes 
page 2 



Dynamo's 

Digest 
page 3 



Inside 



'One acts' 

next week 
page 6 



Kingsmen 

end season 
page 1 1 



page 2 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



news 



Vandal breaks window in Kramer Court 



By Melissa Odenborg 

Only days after John 
Penman read his letter 
proposing the addition of 
security, Kramer 7 was at- 
tacked by vandals. 

Residents Kathy Peder- 
son, Melissa Odenborg, 



and Joanne Phillips were 
studying quietly when 
suddenly a brick was 
thrown through their 
bedroom sliding glass 
door. Pederson was sitting 
at her desk near the door, 
and narrowly missed be- 
ing hit bv the brick. "I was 
stunned." said 



Pederson, "at first I 
thought the bikes fell 
through the window." 

Roommates, Jennifer 
Rueb, and Bethany Porter 
came home a few minutes 
later to find security guard 
Palmer Olsen investiga- 
tion the scene. "It was a 



shock," replied Reub. 
"It's really incredible." 

The brick thrown was 
the brick the girls use to 
keep their patio gate shut. 
"Whoever did this had to 
have been on our patio in 
order to have seen the 
brick, then decided to 



throw it." said Proter 

"That's the pits"replied 
Phillips, "Kathy could 
have really been hurt." 

The girls do not think 
the brick was intended to 
harm anybody, but agree 
that it was an assonine 
thing to do. 



Forensic team debates arms freeze 



By Kathie Dauber 

The CLC forensic team 
consists of 20 students 
who compete in inter- 
collegiate debate and in- 
dividual events. 

Dr. Beverly Kelley, the 



team's mentor, said there 
are three or four teams of 
six to eight people who 
compete. The competi- 
tions are conducted by 
the Cross Examination 
Debate Association 
(CEDA). 

This semester the topic 
of the debates is the 



unilateral nuclear arms 
freeze. 

All the competitions are 
held off-campus because 
CLC is too small to have 
debates on campus. The 
only competitions held on 
campus are junior and 
senior high school 
debates that are judged by 



CLC faculty and debate 
students. 

Kelley said that anybody 
who desires to be on the 
team is welcome as long 
as they have an interest 
and the time to practice. 

Most students currently 
on the team have either 
taken a debate theory 



class or have had previous 
debate experience in high 
school, but novices are 
welcome and will be 
shown the ideas and 
theories behind debate. 

There is a class that can 
be taken to get school 
credit for participation but 
it is not necessary. 



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Calif ornians begin 
bilingual 
education 



(cont. from page I ) 

"Chicano children in East L.A. don't come 
to school with the same literacy as white- 
middle class children," said Campbell. 

One' common myth is that the Spanish- 
English immersion program will slow down or 
retard the development of English as a second 
language. However linguistic researches say 
the skills of reading are "transferable." 

That means that learning to read in one 
language makes learning to read in a second 
one much easier. 

The English-immersion program, or "sink or 
swim' as it is called by those in the field, was 
used throught the country at one time. The 
state laws no longer allow English-immersion 
programs, as it failed to meet the needs of the 
Spanish-speaking student. 

To say the old program was a complete 
failure would not be fair. The English immer- 
sion program did work well for some of the 
students. 

According to Halcon, the program worked 
for those students who were native Spanish- 
speakers who had had basic concept develop- 
ment in their primary language. 

Halcon cited examples of students atten- 
ding CLC who had mastered English after at- 
taining fluency in Spanish. But Halcon quick- 
ly pointed out that the 50 percent dropout 
rate in high school was indecitive of the fact 
that English immersion was not enough. 

He admits that the newer progam may not 
reach all the children, but it is having some 
positive effect, as in the San Diego project. 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



page 3 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Keep talking 



As we begin to approach the end of the I982 fall 
semester, we at the Echo look back with a sense of 
achievement; not really for anything we have done for 
you, but rather for what you have done for us. For you 
nave kept us busy. 

Never can we remember a time when students here 
were more involved in issues on- and off-campus. Last 
year saw an unprecedented interest in the ASCLC 
elections-an interest that has continued into the fall. 

Students have been willing to discuss and organize 
their concerns with their administration, their senate, 
and their newspaper. We have seen groups of students 
concerned with the nuclear arms race, meal plans, stu- 
dent security, faculty hiring, conscientious objection, 
libertarianism, the sidewalk in Kingsmen Park, the 
Democratic party, Star Day, and of course the TOP 
Theatre stage. 

And while some of these topics might often be 
disparaged as inconsequential, we see them as an impor- 
tant step in confronting this world in which we were 
born. We should never discourage anyone from speak- 
ing his mind. 

We believe such discussion is entirely within the aims 
of this college; for CLC is dedicated to the love of Christ, 
truth and freedom. CLC should produce students who 
are willing to step forward and find these things. 




Dynamo's Digest — Electrified fairy tale 



By Paul Orht 

Once upon a time, in 

the land of .CLC, a Tech 
crew member was casual- 
ly going about his job up 
in the light and sound 
booth in the back of the 
gym. 

Oblivious to any possi- 
ble lurking dangers he 
plugged the light cords in- 
to the dimmer boards. 
After completing his task 
he turned on the boards 



and checked the lights. 

It was then that he 
realized the top of one of 
the dimmer boards was a 
little wet. Further check- 
ing showed that 
everywhere under the 
dimmer boards was wet 
and when the board was 
turned over water poured 
out of it. 

The boards and power 
pack were unplugged and 
put elsewhere to dry and 
everyone went home safe 
and sound. 



Fortunately, this little 
fairy tale had a happy en- 
ding; unfortunate y, this 
little fairy tale rea ly took 
place a few days ago. The 
ending could easily have 
been a disastrous one. 

As everyone knows 
water and electricity don't 
mix too well and you are 
asking for trouble if 
they're together. In the 
CLC booth he was dealing 
with 220 volts - twice the 
voltage of a standard 
household outlet. 



That would do a 
heckuva lot more than just 
curl his hair. 

We can be thankful that 
steps are now being taken 
to correct this situation. 
However, we can also ask 
why this hazard was not 
dealt with last spring 
when first brought to the 
attention of maintenance 

It seems that in order to 
get anything accomplish- 
ed around here one must 
continually call and re- 
mind the maintenance 



department that nothing 
has been done or it has 
been done inadequately. 

Why can't things be 
done right the first time? 
And with a little more pro- 
mptness then usually oc- 
curs. 

Most situations on cam- 
pus are certainly not life- 
threatening but for the 
ones that are, lets not take 
any chances. Some day it 
may be too late. 

Now, on the TOP 
Theatre... 




Caleb's Commentary — Time to study 



One week of classes to 
go and then finals. And to 
think just last week people 
were stuffing their faces 
with food. This is pro- 
bably your last chance to 
party on a weekend, 
because next weekend 
you should probably 
study a little bit for finals. 

The next open hour 
with administrators is .Fri- 
day Dec. 10 from 10-11 



a.m. This is your chance 
to go talk to the ad- 
ministrators and speak 
your mind. The hour can 
be very helpful in finding 
out the administrators 
thoughts on certain sub- 
jects and to see if you 
agree or disagree. Mark 
this time on your calen- 
dar. 

Tuesday, Dec. 7 is 
"Take a Prof to Lunch." 



Ask any professor to lunch 
and dine in Lil's cafe. The 
faculty are human too, so I 
am sure they would enjoy 
the time talking to their 
friends (students). "Take 
a Prof to Lunch," com- 
pliments of Lil next Tues- 
day. 

The Conejo Future 
Foundation still needs 
nine CLC students to help 
in the planning of the 



future growth of the com- 
munity and business in 
Thousand Oaks. They will 
be meeting Sat. Dec. 4 
(that's tomorrow) 9 a.m. -2 
p.m. If interested please 
contact me or President 
Miller today. 

To the four who were in 

San Francisco. We should 

spend more time in the 

Castro district. It is amaz- 

(cont. on page 4) 



page 4 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



editorial 



Conejo Future Foundation still needs nine student volunteers 



(cont. from page 3) 

ing how beer and food 

evaporates when you're 

having a good time. Bill 

and Frank missed out but 

Nick's scratching kept us 

entertained. 

Melinda Blaylock 
wanted her name in here 



because she wanted to 
apologize for living above 
Dave Archibald, Jeff Fryhl- 
ing, Mike Evans, Jeff 
Cooper, and me last year. 
It is okay Melinda, there 
was never a boring mo- 
ment when you were in 
your room. 
Foster Campbell wanted 



his name printed because 
he is trying to sell his 
motorcycle. He is only 
asking for $10 and a case 
of beer for his cycle. I 
hope you find someone 
interesting who wants to 
buy your bike Foster. 

Paul Miller and John 
Rolf wanted fame in my 



commentary. They also 
wanted people to know 
that they are the loud- 
mouthed^ people in Afton 
606. Maybe you guys 
should ask for more 
money from Tim Huffs 
mother. 

Everybody is invited to 
senate. It takes place in 



Nygreen 1 at 6 p.m. on 
Sunday. The senators 
would like to have you 
there. This week's theme 
is bathrobes. So throw on 
your favorite bathrobe 
and come down to senate. 
Yes, Lloyd you can bring 
your teddy bear to if you 
want. See ya in senate. 



Miller clarifies his remarks in senate and thanks college for its concern 



Editor: 

It would seem ap- 
proprate and helpful tor 
me to indicate some 
clarifications concerning 
remarks attributed to me 
during the November 8th 
meeting of the Student 
Senate and reported in the 
last two issues of the CLC 
Echo. 

During the discussion of 
the stage in the park, I 
noted the following: 

1 )that the primary respon- 
sibility for decisions af- 
fecting student ac- 



tivities and student pro- 
grams at CLC rests with 
the channels of student 
government and the 
Dean of Student Affairs; 

2 )that the primary respon- 

sibility for the academic 
curriculum and the 
educational program of 
the college is in the 
hands of the faculty and 
the Vice President for 
Academic Affairs; and 

3 ) that the primary respon- 

sibility for overall 
policies, facilities and 
campus planning for the 
College rests with the 



President and the Board 
of Regents. 

The constitutional 
documents of the College 
provide that final authority 
in all matters is vested in 
the Board of Regents. 

I indicated further that 
the opinions of students 
concerning the stage 
would be appreciated and 
respected but that such 
opinions would not 
necessarily control deci- 
sions about the future of 
the stage. Some reports 
subsequently have at- 



tributed to me a lack of 
concern for student points 
of view. That certainly is 
not the case. 

In fact, I have received 
petitions and strong ex- 
pressions of sentiment on 
both sides of the issue from 
students, faculty, and ad- 
ministration. That kind of 
dialogue is healthy in our 
kind of college. We will 
contiue to review this mat- 
ter during the weeks 
ahead. 

Last week I also received 
a petition offering sugges- 



tion for improved student 
security measures on cam- 
pus. That matter is now 
being pursued by Dean 
Kragthorpe and Mr. 
Buchanan. 

I want to thank all 
members of the CLC com- 
munity for their concern 
for the beauty and care of 
this campus and for all that 
is done to make this a 
clean and pleasant place 
in which to live and learn. 

Sincerely, 

ferry H. Miller 
President, CLC 



Spencer hopes students speak to Adams for information about TOP Theatre 




Editor: 

I am writing this letter to 
better inform students 
concerning TOP Theatre. 

First of all, the TOP 
Theatre stage is not in the 
middle of the park, con- 
trary to students' beliefs. 
Also, the $60,000 that 
TOP owes to CLC will be 
paid, according to Dr. 



Adams. Adams also stated t 
that the damage in the 
television studio shall be 
paid for by TOP Theatre. 

TOP Theatre also left 
more than $5,000 worth 
of flats, tools and transpor- 
tation for the use of the 
drama department in 
compensation for the use 
of the theater. 



Dr. Adams stated that 
the stage will not be 
removed. Even if the stage 
were relocated, the money 
would come from the 
students. 

Many people did seem 
concerned about TOP 
Theatre such as the people 
who wrote letters to the 
editor in previous articles, 



but no one seemed to get 
the facts. Dr. Adams said 
he was willing to talk to 
any student concerning 
TOP Theatre or the stage. 
Every student who has 
voiced their opinion does 
not have all the facts. I 
have been the only stu- 
dent who has talked to Dr. 
Adams concerning TOP 



Theatre in my spare time, 
out of personal concern. 

If anyone is concerned 
about TOP Theatre, please 
talk to Dr. Adams about it, 
instead of drawing false 
conclusions as done in the 
past 

Sincerely, 
Solomon K. K. Spencer 



Mallory has hurt feelings about Echo's consistent neglect of women's cross country 



Editor: 

I have hurt feelings. In- 
dignation has been grow- 
ing within me for some 
time now. Last Friday's 
Echo ran an article entitled 
''Two Go To Nationals" 
(11-19). It then proceeded 
to tell about one runner, 
Dave Maxwell. Who was 
the other runner? It was 
me. I am not arguing that 
Dave should not have had 
an article written about 
* him; I have been impress- 
ed with his gusty perfor- 
mances since watching 
him hang tough in many 
races. 

I am simply complaining 
that as a member of the 
NAIA's all-regional cross 
country team, I was not 
also given a little recogni- 



tion for competing at the 
national cross country 
championships in Wiscon- 
sin. The incompleteness 
of last week's article is 
reflected in its headline. If 
two made it to nationals, 
then why only tell about 
one? 

This is not a recent 
grievance, tor your sports 
editors have consistently 
-one might almost say in- 
tentionally - neglected the 
entire women's cross 
country team this year. I 
spoke to Ron Durbin 
earlier this fall about the. 
lack of attention given to 
the team. His excuse was 
that he had not realized 
cross country was a fall 
sport. At any rate, he pro- 



mised to get some 
reporters out to see how 
the team was doing. So 
much for promises! 

Maybe the team was not 
a world-beater this season, 
but we were the AIAW 
Region 9 champions last 
year. With three returning 
runners from last season's 
nationally qualifying team, 
don't you think we might 
have warranted a small 
paragraph? 

Not only am I angry as 
the captain of this fall's 
women's cross country 
team, but I am also in- 
sulted on a personal level. 
I have always been eager 
to represent CLC 
whenever I run, even in 
the off-season. I have very 



rarely tailed to wear my 
college singlet when I run 
various road races in 
Southern California. 

I don 't have to represent 
CLC - it is a personal 
choice - because I am also 
a member of the Westlake 
Runners, a private club. I 
have won or placed in 
some pretty big races like 
the Century City 10K and 
the Chinatown 10K, and 
have always worn my CLC 
jersey. But it gets harder 
and harder for me to run 
for a school that does not 
give equal time to all of its 
athletes. 

This past weekend I 
competed for our school 
at a national event. As far 
as I know, I am the only 



female from CLC to have 
qualified for national com- 
petition this fall. As I 
begin training for some off- 
season roaa races and 
track meets, which will 
mean sixty to seventy miles 
a week of hard running in 
rain and cold, I will be 
assessing just how much, 
or little, a school 
newspaper can do to sup- 
port all of its athletes. I 
hope your sports editors 
will remember this come 
track and field season. 
And Ron, that's a spring 
sport. 

Marian H. Mallory, 

Captain, Women's Cross 

Country 

Co-Captain, Women's 

Track and Field 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



page 5 



feature 



5= 



Advent chapel prepares for Christmas season 



By Marcella Radovich 

If you enjoy scripture 
and song, but avoid 
church because you can't 
sit through the sermons, 
thereis no need to despair. 
The Wednesday morning 
chapel series is planning 
an Advent service with no 
special preachers and no 
sermon. 



Advent, "a preparatory 
season for the festival of 
Christmas/' has two main 
themes, according to col- 
lege pastor Gerry Swan- 
son. One is the "anticipa- 
tion of Christ coming 
again." The second is to 
"prepare our lives and 
hearts to receive Christ." 

The special service will 
be using Advent carols to 



Advent season 
anticipates the 
celebration of 

Christ's birth 



"teach, preach, and pray 
the Advent themes," 
claims Swanson. "It's 
been a real treat for Carl 
Swanson" (chapel 

organist). 

Organ students Karen 
Knebel, Cathy Castanet, 
and Douglas Herbst will 
join Swanson in playing 
chorale preludes. These 
preludes are "based on 



hymntures" and are a 
traditional way of intrduc- 
ing each Advent hymn, 
says Carl Swanson. 

Although the focus of 
the service will be on the 
Advent carols the CLC Str- 
ing Ensemble will perform 
as well. Their portion of 
the program will consist of 
a concerto by Georg 
Phillip Telemann. 



Morning Glory solicits students' creativity 



By Grahame Watts 

Attention, artists of all 
kinds! The Morning Glory, 
CLC's award-winning 
literary magazine, is now 
accepting submissions. 

Whether poems, paint-' 
ings, photos, short 
stories, or plays, all con- 
tributions are welcome. 
As Sharon Makokian, 
editor of the Morning 
Glory says, "It's a 
magazine for everyone, 
not just for the English or 
art majors, but a literary 
magazine for everyone at 
CLC." 

The deadline for sub- 
mission to the Morning 
Glory, is Feb. 23, 1983, 
with publication com ing 
in late April, or early May. 
All submissions are to be 
placed in the Morning 



Glory drawer, in the 
English department office 
(Regents 11). 

Entries ar not to be sign- 
ed on the copy itself, but 
rather on a separate index 
card, with the artist's 
name, title of the piece, 
and telephone number. 
But, if there is any artwork 
to large too leave, contact 
art editor, Penny Yost. The 
submissions will then be 
judged by the editorial 
staff of the Morning Glory, 
including faculty adviser 
Dr. Jack Ledbetter.The 
submissions will be judg- 
ed on a scale of 1-5 (five 
being best), and the scores 
tabulated, with the highest 
scores selected for 
publication. 

When submitting writ- 
ten work, be sure to sub- 
mit the copy, and not the 
original. In many cases the 




CLC's literary magazine, The Morning Glory, is now accepting 
artwork and creative writing. Pictured are, from left to right; 
Penny Yost, art editor; Sharon Makokian, Editor-in-Chief; 
and Dr. Jack Ledbetter, adviser. (Photo by Jeff Craig.) 



rTHE CHATTER BOX- 



— — 



— 



work is difficult to return. 
The maximum amount of 
entries per person is 
seven. But, to establish 
diversity usually no more 
than' three pieces from 
one person are published. 
As recipient of the Ail- 
American Award four 
times, which classifies the 
magazine in the top five 
percent in the nation, the 
Morning Glory has 
established itself as one of 
the nations top literary 
magazines. This com- 
pliments both the staff and 
students of CLC. 

Once again it is em- 
phasized that if you have 
any artwork of any kind, 
and wish to expose your 
talent, please contribute 
whatever possible to the 
English department office 
in Regents 11. 

; ; 



Final 'doom' is almost here...EEK! 



Wasn't that Thanksgiv- 
ing break great? It was just 
what everyone needed- 
the perfect remedy for the 
homework blues. 

It wasn't really a vaca- 
tion, but it was sure nice 
to relax, remember what a 
TV looked like, and get 
eight hours of sleep tor 
four consecutive nights. 
That can qualify as a col- 
lege student's definition of 
heaven. 

Thanksgiving break is 
one of those holidays that 
just happens to be in the 
right place at the right 
time. Many of us haven't 
been home for 2Vi 



months; and just by going 
home, the homework 
seemed to be a little bit 
more bearable. (It was 
also an excellent chance 
to replenish dry checking 
accounts.) 

Then there was that big 
dinner in memory of the 
pilgrims. It's one of the 
rare times of the year 
when going for seconds of 
dessert is not only ap- 
propriate,- but the 
American thing to do. 

The only major problem 
with having such a big 
meal is, what do you do 
.with all the left-overs? 
Somebody, someday, is 



going to make a mint with 
a book entitled, 1001 
Things You Can Do With 
Leftover Turkey. 

You can't get anywhere 
by looking back-only for- 
ward and onward. Well, 
forward and onward for 
approximately 1,300 
students means final ex- 
ams. Only at a 4-1-4 
school can you get a 
cumulative final exam and 
a cheery, "have a merry 
Christmas" within a two- 
hour period. . 

Final exam week is 
another "Lu"happening. 
It is really remarkable that 



a normally rowdy dorm 
suddenly becomes quiet- 
except for typewriters 
desperately beating out 
final papers. 

Only during final exam 
week can you also find 
normally sane people 
wandering the streets of 
CLC on the way to or from 
the New Earth Oasis--it 
helps you through the 
wee hours of the morning. 

Actually, having finals 
before Christmas has a 
very nice advantage. You 
can enjoy your Cnristmas 
vacation without a project 



ortermpaper hanging over 
your head. (Don't be 
ashamed of the fact that 
you spent one day of your 
Thanksgiving break in the 
library. I would have 
spent two, but last Friday 
was a holiday also.) 

Finals are not the end of 
the world, but if you feel 
like they are bringing the 
end before you are ready, 
go home and drown your 
sorrows in a batch of 
fudge. 

Have a good week, 



6a;?/ 



page 6 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



Page 7 



feature 



feature 



Six students will direct 'One Acts' 




By Sylivia Kraus 



"I demand quality," says Michael Arndt, 
assistant professor of drama. 

Judging by all of the work that is being put 
into the evening of one-acts, quality is what 
he is going to get. 

Arndt's upper-division stage direction class 
will be putting on the evening of one acts, ac- 
tually two evenings of one-acts, Dec. 8-11. 
Each evening three plays will be presented, 
each directed by one of Arndt's students. 

Auditions were held about two weeks ago, 
in which students tried out for 26 parts. Arndt 
said that the casting process went very 
smoothly, and that he's quite pleased with 
the cast. 

Arndt said that this is his classes' second 
semester project; the first one was directing 
certain scenes of plays. 



Three plays will be 
shown each night. 



According to Arndt, his class spent half of 
the semester searching for the one-act plays. 
Although they could pretty much do what 
they wanted, Arndt did outline some limita- 



Whitener's play is "I've Come About the 
Assasination." The three characters are going 
to be played by Han Spencer, Allyson 
Koskey, and Dan Bell. 

Another student, Rebecca Boelman, 
said/This is different from anything ever 
done here before. I think there's something 
here for everyone." 

Boelman's play will be "Santa Claus" and 
two of her main characters will be played by 
Eric Dever and Dan Fiskal. 

Arndt said that each of his students work 
together and separately at the same time 
Each one is someone else's stage manage- 
besides being director of their own play. 

Michael Roehr is the set designer anc 
technical director, and also works closely 
with the students. 

Students are responsible for everything 
from rehearsals to props, costume, and lights, 
to make-up, publicity and sound. 

The other plays which will be presented are 
"The Case of the Crushed Petunias," directed 
by Paul Richter, and starring Susan Mandoky, 
Mark Maltun, Cara Leckwold, and Nick Ren- 
ton; "Next," directed by Bill Cannon, stars 
Caleb Harms and Jennifer Behrens; "Sup- 
pressed Desires," directed by Mark Hoff- 
meier and starring Pepper Delano, Kim 
Brown, and Mark Jenest; and "Infancy," 
directed by Jon Uhler and starring as two of 
the main characters Craig G. Doherty and 
Randy Heck. 




Lucia Bride and attendants for J 98 J pictured, left to right; Jodi Moore, 
freshman; Karen Strumpford(Sutton), senior; Lynn Fredson, Lucia 
Bride; Connie Hovland, junior; and Susan Debuhr, sophomore. Voting for 
J 982 will take place in front of the cafeteria this week. (Photo from 
Echo File.) 



Troupers 



entertain CLC 



tions. 
His class is meeting only once a week now, 'An Evening Of One Acts ' 

since each of the students have to hold about ° „ 

five rehearsals or more a week. 

One of Arndt's students, Sherree Whitener, 
says "We should be getting six credits for this 
class instead of just four." 




opens at the Little Theatre 
Dec 8, Pictured are 
'Infancy' and 
Tve Come About The 
Assassination. ' 
(Photos by Jeff Craig 

and Mark Lund.) 
CLC ID's will be 
honored for all 



Students rehearse for "One Acts" opening Dec. 8. 
Pictured are, top left to right; Jon Uhler and Mary Baylor 
in "Infancy"; middle , Allyson Koskey and Dan Bell in 
"I've Come About the Assassination"; Bottom and above 
Lisa Lindberg, Mary Bay lor, Randy Heck, and Bill Knight 
in "Infancy. " 



performances. 



By Marcella Radovich 

On November 18 and 19, the 
Ceejay Dance Troupe gave its 
premiere performance in the Lit- 



portunity to show the audience 
what they could do. "I could tell 
they put a lot of work into it," 
exclaimed one student after 
viewing the program. 
Variety in the types of dances 



tie Theater. Their set was simple presented was another plus. The 

comic sketches "Cupid On The 
Wharf" and "Les Hot Hats" 
were both choreographed by 
Careen Ditmar, co-founder of 
the troupe. Jean Kelso, the other 
founder, presented a more 
serious routine entitled "Inhibi- 
tions." Members of the CLC 
songleaders provided a rendi- 
tion of "Alligator Women." 

To add an international touch, 
Kelso and her sister Kathy Kelso 
performed a Scottish number en- 
titled "Highland Sword Dance." 
Later, "A Little Bit of Country" 
and "Kalimba" added to the 
diversitv. 
Perhaps the most moving 
- number was a piece at the end 
Although the entire dance of Act LWith very effective 
troupe proved too cumbersome make-up and choreography, the 



enough; just some flats painted 
black and a few mirrors, but the 
action onstage showed the 
results of hard work and exten- 
sive planning. 

Introducing himself as Tom 
Selleck, emcee Mark Jenest gave 
the quality performance that 
CLC students have come to ex- 
pect from him. His humorous 
commentary kept the audience 
entertained and prevented the 
numerous scene changed from 
affecting the continuity of the 
performance. 



C/'s dance. 



for it, the Little Theatre stage had 
adequate space for the many 
solos and small groups that per- 
formed. A unique feature of the 
program was that, despite ob- 
vious differences in their level of 
skill, all the dancers were able to 
perform in a variety of routines. 
The many solos were essential, 



of "Hell Is For 
let the audience feel 
and tragedy of child 
thought 'Hell Is For 
had something good 
commented student 

Sonja Eggebraaten. 
As Jenest pointed out during 

the program, this show was "the 



dancers 
Children" 
the perils 
abuse. "I 
Children' 
to say," 



Students elect St. Lucia 



By Melissa Odenborg 



December 1 3 is the traditional St. Lucia day 
celebration in Sweden and other Scandina- 
vian countries. CLC will honor the tradition 
of crowning a Lucia bride on December 5 at 
our own Christmas celebration. 

In Sweden Saint Lucia is the embodiment 
of Christmas spirit in her white dress, crimson 
sash, and traditional lingon leaf crown adorn- 
ed with lighted candles. There are many dif- 
ferent stories as to why Lucia was sainted. Ac- 
cording to Catholic tradition Lucia was a 
medieval saint who went about carrying food 
and drink to the hungry folk in her district. 
Another story is that St. Lucia was a Sicilian 
maiden who lived during the days of the 
Roman empire. She gave away her dowry to 
some Christians who were being persecuted 
for their faith. In anger, her fiance told 
authorities that she, too, was a Christian, and 
Lucia died a martyrs death. 

The people of Sweden admired Lucia great- 
ly and began to celebrate her with a feast of 
light. They made it a custom on December 1 3 
to dress the oldest daughter of the family in 
white with a red sash. On her head she wears 
a crown with lighted candles. In the morning 
she brings coffee and pastry to each member 
of the family and sings a special carole. 



as an attendent to the senior girl elected as 
Lucia Bride. 

At the Christmas festival the attendents are 
first announced during their processional. 
Each attendent carries a candle symbolizing 
the four values of love, peace, hope, and joy. 
After the Lucia Bride has finished her walk 
through the auditorium each attendent lights 
one of the candles on Lucia's crown with her 
own candle. Each person in the audience is 
given a candle also, and when all are lit, the 
lights go down and everybody sings the 
"Saint Lucia" carole. 

The Lucia bride festival is not a beauty con- 
test. The candles on the Lucia crown are 
qualities of inner beauty, not outer beauty. 
The Lucia bride festival is a way of "Lifting up 
important Christian values" said Pastor Gerry 
Swanson, "in association with women on 
campus who are seen by peers as represen- 
tatives of these values." 

"The model of St. Lucia is something we 
should be striving for" explained Heidi 
Hayes. Hayes was an attendent when she 
was a freshman at CLC. "It's a difficult posi- 
tion, to appear to be a saint of all saints" 
Hayes added. "It is not intended to rate, or 
imply that the girl chosen is the best, but to 
be singled out as someone who tries, not is." 

Connie Hovland was also an attendent dur- 
ing her junior year here. Hovland thinks that 



The girl elected to be Saint Lucia should embody the true 
meaning of what it means to be a Christian. Saint Lucia 



represents love, hope, peace, and joy. 

'The model of Saint Lucia is something 



we all should strive for. ' 




however, because they gave the very first dance performance of 
more advanced dancers an op- its kind here at CLC." 



What is the explanation of this feast of 
lights?There is nothing in the legend oi the 
saint to account for it; her name, however, at 
once suggested light. It is possible that the 
name gave rise to the special use of lights 
among the Latin learned monks who brought 
Christianity to Sweden, and that the custom 
spread from them to the common people. 

At CLC we celebrate St. Lucia day a little 
differently. One girl from each class is elected 



it is neat to honor St. Lucia day at CLC 
because so many students here are of Scan- 
dinavian background. Hovland felt that it 
should be a humbling experience to be 
chosen as an attendent of Lucia Bride. "The 
most important thing is to know that every 
person has special gifts and talents" said 
Hovland, "anyone that shines with the 
gospel of the Lord is a princess, he honors all, 
not only the five chosen. 



page 8 



LLC Echo December 3, 1982 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Attention Commuters & Faculty 
Christmas caroling rehersal 4:00 
p.m. in NY1 Friday Dec 3rd. 
Saturday TBA. Sunday 3-5 p.m. 
in the Gym. This is forChirstmas 
Celebration to be held Sun Dec 
5th at 7 p.m. in the Gym. Call 
Brian Barnett 492-0648 for more 
info & ?'s 



Femaje Roomate Wanted 
at olson House. $80 a month, 
furnsihed, cooking facilities, 
call 492-8157 



IBM TYPING. Term Papers, 
Resumes, Reports, Theses. 
Special Student Rates!! DELTA 
Business Services 
526-5210 498-6666 



Anne's Typing Service 

Experienced manuscript typist. 
Fast, accurate, reasonable. 
Referances. Pickup and delivery 
available. Call after 1:00 p.m. 
(805) 499-4200. 



PERSONALS 



Mirby, 

"Bring in the Clown" Your 
demands are a Farce!!! I might 
have comprimised this time -but 
next time -- TOG DES 
CLOWNES!!! 



Atten All Bakers: 

I wish to remind you all that 
the presitgous Cnoejo 501 bak- 
ing contest is a weekly affair. 
You baked goods should be 
brought to Conejo 501 anytime 
during usual business hours and 
tbey will be competing agianst 
that weeks entries. Last weeks 
winner recieves a dinner at El 
Torito with the Judge of her 
choice! Winners and prizes will 
be announced weekly. If we 
should recieve enough entries, 
an open house will be held, and 
you will be invited to taste the 
delicous and delectable entries. 



To my staff member who almost 
wasn't: 

Glad you are here and in one 
piece. May you stay out of the 
rain and the electrial sockets. 
Your boss, 

Carol Ann 



Big - 50, 

The number "50" represents a 
golden year. This year you are 
the gold at the ena of my rain- 
bow. You brighten up my day 
when ever I see you, 
Thank you! 

"rainbow" 



CLASSIFIEDS 



jeff-O O. Bear, 

Life and times at CLC have 
been the best since I met you. 
Just think it's been months.and 
I'm not even bored! (phew) 
You're the bestest, 
And I'm hooked on you. 



Yo! Boys of 711 

Demujien have conquer all. 

-Mark s..."for God sake just get 

out!" 

-Mark f 



MB/ 

About my luggage...? 



/MB 



-Greg f...Heres to a few pitchers 
of vee and a friend to talk with. 
-Mark n...Heres to good friends. 
"Pecker heads" and "Los Ban- 
ios"...Ah...NO! 

T.W. 



Swedish Troll, 

You are a super friend. Ma> 

you dreams come true some day 

good luck with your finals anc 

Merry Lucia Bride Day. We'll 

celebrate on the 14th! 

Love, 

the Norske 



To: The 1982 cheer & song 
leaders and mascot. 

Thanks for all the hard work 
and dedication you all put out to 
make this year such a success. 
You truly are a talented bunch of 
girls. 

Love, 

Tony White 



ATTENTION: 

All students 

traveling abroad 

TODAY 

is the last day to get 

your international 

student ID 

Applications 

available in the 
Student Center 



KRCL SPECIAL PROGRAMMING 


Friday Dec. 3 


9 p.m. 


BACK TRAX featuring 
GANG OF FOUR 


Saturday Dec. 4 


9 p.m. 


BBC COLLEGE CON- 
CERT featuring THE JAM 


Monday Dec. 6 


9 p.m. 


RADIO FREE AMERICA 
with DIRE STRAITS IN- 
TERVIEW 


Tuesday Dec. 7 


8 p.m. 


SPORTSTALK 


Wednedsay Dec 8 8 p.m. 


CLASSIC DISC featuring 






THE WHO / WHO'S | 






NEXT 


Thursday Dec. 9 


9 p.m. 


NEW VINYL featuring 
PSYCHEDELIC FURS / 
FOREVER NOW 



Dearest 1STG MCR, 

I know I could never express 
this depth of feeling to you in 
person so I hope you find it here 
reaching longingly for your 
heart. Before I met you my life 
was full of empty words and 
rhetoric. Now, my life will never 
be dull again. I look forward to 
every moment we can be 
together at work or play. 
From a cherishing heart, 

M. 



Garfield, 

Ruffle up your fur...EEK!! THE 
END IS NEAR!!! (finals, that is 
-yuk!!) Did you know that 
homework gives you warts? (Oh, 
warts -- Yuk! YUKKY!!!) Try not 
to get any, ok? You are So Cute!! 
Hang in there... 

Love, 

Frog 

Pooh, 

Loving you more every day 
seems to be my latest hobby. 
Cinnamin and Ginger will settle 
down and become love birds 
too! Don't worry! 

Always your, 

Vind 

Solomon, 
I have the facts. 

M.M. 



jo-Bob-Waffle, 

Well finals are drawing near 
and it's time to crack down on 
studying. So this is to wish you 

tood luck on all you tests -- I 
now you will do good. If you 
want to take any "study-breaks" 
I'll be waiting by the phone. 
The one who gave you 
"Knog" 



Hey BRAT! 

You're really something else. 
Not only a good friend but a fies- 
ty critter, and you KICK-HARD 
too! Let's go bowling or 
something this week. 

The other brat 
p.s. Thanks. 

A.P.- 
May he who answers every 
prayer 

Keep you in his tender care 
Ease you pain and heal you too 
As only the great physician can 
do. 

A late birthday 

message from your 

friends in Mt. Clef 342-4 



Rainbow, 

Wonderful colors that you may 

be. 

The only colors that I can now 
see. 

Is that wonderfully sad midnight 
blue. 

That is reflected from my eyes. 
As rainbow love fades from sight. 
To shine on different lands. 



Markibaby- 

Stay with me baby and we'll go 
places -- like McDonald's!!! Hey, 
if you're not doing anything for 
the rest of your life. ..how 'bout 
spending it with me? 

Love & Peanut Butter, 

Janice 

Dear Marti and Barb, 

Thanks for sharing your 
Thanksgiving feast with me. It 
was mucho enjoyable and relax- 
ing to spend time with you in 
your home. 

Thanks again. 



LIBRARY NOTES 

ALL library materials are due 
Monday, December 13. 
Materials needed beyond that 
date may be renewed on or after 
Thursday, December 9. 

LIBRARY HOURS FOR FINALS WEEK 

Fri 10 Dec 8 am - midnight 

Sat 1 1 Dec 10 am - midnight 

Sun 12 Dec 1 pm - 1 am 
Mon -Wed 

13-15 Dec 8 am - midnight 



RAPID READING?... 




The LAC will offer rapid • 
reading during Interim. 
Students who are interested in 
taking this seminar should 
contact the LAC to pre-register. 
(Prior to Christmas vacation.) 



REGISTRAR'S BOX 



Pre- registration for Spring continues December 6-10 

these dates are open to everyone 

Spring pre-registration closes December 1 

Interim registration resumes on December 1 3 

FINAL SCHEDULES ARE AVAILABLE 
IN THE REGISTRAR 'S OFFICE 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



page 9 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Campus 

Calendar 

Friday, December 3. 

Women's Basketball at 
SCC Tournament. 

Men's Basketball at 
Occidental Tournament. 
8 p.m. Christmas Production / Gym. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture Film, "Brain's Song" / 
Nygreen 1. 

Saturday, December 4. 

Women's Basketball at 

SCC Tournament. 

Men's Basketball at 

Occidental Tournament. 

11a.m. AMS Softball Tournament. 
8:15 p.m. Christmas Production / Gym. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture Film, "A Christmas Carol" / 
Nygreen 1. 

Sunday, December 5. 

10 a.m. Advent Carol Worship Service / Gym. 
11a.m. AMS Softball Tournament. 

7 p.m. Community Christmas Celebration / Gym. 

Monday, December 6. 

Senior Class Mistletoe Sale. 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations, Student Panel 
Report / Nygreen 1 . 

8 p.m. Intramurals. 

Tuesday, December 7. 

Senior Class Mistletoe Sale. 

8 p.m. Men's Basketball at Cal. State Northridge. 

Wednesday, December 8. 

Senior Calss Misteltoe Sale. 

10 a.m. Chapel / Gym. 

12 noon Faculty/Staff Luncheon / Nelson Room. 
7:30 p.m. Women's Basketball at Loyola 

8 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 
8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "An Evening of One 
Acts" / Little Theatre. 

Thursday, December 9. 

Senior Class Mistletoe Sale. 

8 p.m. Men's Basketball at Pomona Pitzer. 
8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "An Evening of One 
Acts" / Little Theatre. 

Friday, December 10. 

Senior Class Mistletoe Sale. 

7:30 p.m. Women's Basketball at La Verne 
8:15 p.m. Band Concert / Gym 
8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "An Evening of One 
Acts" / Little Theatre. 



ASCLC Senate Agenda 



(Last chance this semester) 

I Call to Order. 

II Secretary's Report. 

III Treasurer's Report. 

IV Caleb does it again. 

V Class Reports. 

VI Commissioner's Report. 

VII Any other Items. 

VIII Adjournment. 



Blankets warm the season 



By Sharon Solberg 
Laurel Anderson 

With Christmas less than 
a month away, finding a 
meaningful gift for some- 
one special is not always 
an easy task. The selec- 
tions are numerous, the 
prices outrageous, and the 
crowds are unbearable. 

This year there is an 
alternative! You can give 
the gift of a blanket in the 
name of someone you 
love to one of the 14 
million men, women and 
children who are victims 
of war, disaster and civil 
strife. For thousands of 
refugees and disaster vic- 
tims, a Church World Ser- 
vice blanket is shelter, and 
a roof between a family 
and bad weather. It 



means privacy in a crowd- 
ed camp, a tote in which 
to gather a few salvaged 
belongings. 

Using envelopes provid- 
ed by the Lord of Life Con- 
gregation, Church Coun- 
cil, and Bread for \he 
World groups, you make a 




donation to the Church 
World Service Appeal. For 
every five dollars which 
they receive, they will pur- 
chase a high quality 
blanket at a low rate from 
an off-season manufac- 
turer, and deliver it to so- 
meone in need. 



In return for every five 
dollar donation or portion 
thereof which you make, 
you will receive a card 
acknowledging your gift. 
You can then send this 
card to someone you love 
noting that the gift was 
given in their name as 
your alternative Christmas 
present to them this year. 

Information, envelopes 
and donation oppor- 
tunities will be available in 
the cafeteria and the 
dorms, during this 
Christmas Festival 

Weekend. Donations 
may be brought to the 
New Earth, to head 
residents, and during the 
evening festivities or sent 
directly to Church World 
Services: 

CWS Blanket Appeal 

P.O. Box 968 

Elkhart, IN 465I5 



KRCL newscaster 



This weeks KRCL feature 
newscaster is Brian Knud- 
son. He is a freshman 
from Palos Verdes who is 
majoring in communica- 
tion arts. 

"I heard about CLC 
from people in my area, 
and they had nothing but 
good things to say about 
it," says Knudson, who 
adds that, "I came to CLC 



because of its size, loca- 
tion, the clean air, and it's 
near my grandparents 
house." 

Knudson began as a 
newscaster at KRCL 
because "I always wanted 
to do something 
associated with broad- 
casting. I enjoy the news, 
and I definitely want to 
have my own show in the 




near ruture.' 

You can hear Brian 
Knudson on Wednesdays 
at noon and eleven p.m. 



SPECIAL SALE 



Pre-Christmas Special- Hooded sweatshirts in all the latest colors. 
Soft and plush, usually $18.50 now only $ 1 4.99! Sale good 
Monday, Dec. 6 through Friday , Dec. 1 0. 



ALSO 



Save up to 5071 on selected clothing and merchandise. 
Now, until Christmas . 

ALL FINAL EXAM NEEDS AVAILABLE 



CLC BOOKSTORE 

60 W. Olsen Rd 492-4406 
HO URS: Mon, Th, Fri 8:30 - 5:00. T, Wed 8:30 - 7:00. 



page 10 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



sports 



Hoopsters have record of 3- 1 — beat UCSC and PCC 



By Kelly Cooper and Lori Long 

It's that time again... caroling, gift giving, 
and last but not least basketball.The 
Kingsmen appear to have had a roaring start 
on their season with a 3-1 record. CLC open- 
ed against Whittier College Tuesday Nov. 
23rd. The Whittier Poets were victorious over 
the Kingsmen with a score of 80-59. The loss 
didn't effect the Kingsmen as they came back 
to take the Oaks Classic Tournament on the 
weekend of the 26th and 27th. The tourna- 
ment included University of California at San- 
ta Cruz, Pacific Christian College, and 
LaVerne College. The two round tournament 



began with UCSC playing LaVerne and the 
Kingsment competing against PCC. UCSC ad- 
vanced to the finals by defeating LaVerne 
104-101. The Kingsmen also journeyed into 
the finals with a score of 67-63. The final 
game the Kingsmen defeated UCSC winning 
easily by a score of 81-67. 

Special honors were awarded to sophmore 
Dave Lareva. He received all tounament 
team and Most Valuable Player awards. After 
four games Lareva averages 18 pts. a game. 
Senior Captain Mike Adams is close behind 
with an average of 1 1 .5 Another double 
figure player, Ralph Werley follows with 



10.2 per game 

Besides Lareva and Adams, the 1982 
starters for the Kingsmen include senior 
center Bill Burgess, Sophmore forward Bob 
Fish, and Junior guard Ralph Werley. Other 
players on the Kingsmen team are Sophmore 
euard Mel Fleeman, Sophmore guard- 
forward Erik Slattum, junior center Ron Dur- 
bin, sophomore forward Mike Johnson, and 
Freshman forwards Steve Cotner, John 
Nelson, and Pat Gibbs. 

Tonight the Kingsmen travel to Occidental 
to begin the Occidental Tournament which 
will end on Saturday. On Tuesday they will 
host Cal State Northridge at 8:00 p.m. and 
travel Thursday to Pomona Pitzer. 



Football team 
gives thanks 



Students, Faculty, 
Administration, and 
CLC Football sup- 
porters; 

We, the 1982 
California Lutheran 
Kingsmen would like 
to thank all of the 
support generated 
throughout the entire 
football season. It 
was a fantastic year 
and thanks to 
porters 
yourselves, an 



sup- 
like 



en- 



joyable one for the 
entire football team. 

We would also like 
to extend a special 
thanks to all of those 
involved in the 
reception held in the 
CLC cafeteria after 
the Linfield playoff 
game, it was great. 

Again we thank 
you very much, 1982 
Cal Lutheran 

Kingsmen, "Year of 
the Valiant." 



Mallory and Maxwell finish 
run in NAIA nationals 



By Bruce Myhre 



The NAIA cross-country nationals were 
held on Nov. 20 in Kenosna, Wis., and Cal 
Lutheran was well represented by the likes of 
Dave Maxwell and Marian Mallory. 



Maxwell competed in the 8,000-meter run 
and finished the race with an outstanding 
time of 26:49 despite adverse conditions 
caused by heavy rains prior to the event. 
Maxwell placed 111th out of a field of 426 
runners, however he recorded the best time 
of any runners within CLC's district. 

Coach Don Green, who accompanied 



Maxwell on the trip, was very pleased with 
his runner's performance. "Dave ran his best 
race of the year," Green said. 



Marian Mallory took part in the 5,000- 
meter run (3. 1 miles) and came in at 20:40. 
Mallory's time placed her at I08th out of 226 
competitors; she finished fourth within her 
district. 



Mallory had an excellent season as a 
member of the women's cross-country team 
and she 1 also earned the honorable distinc- 
tion of being chosen an Academic All- 
American. 



WEBER'S PLACE Regals struggle in 1982 opener 




By Kelly Cooper 



Women's basketball Coach Norm Chung 
has had a rough season thus far. His pro- 
blems began with a very poor turnout for 
preseason practices. 



19312 Van Owen Reseda Cal. • 345 - 9800 



GRADUATING?... 



Students planning to graduate or 



withdrawl from school at the end of this 



semester should contact Ruth Smith in 



Student Affairs (x484) for an exit interview. 



Slowly but surely Coach Chung has in- 
creased his Regal squad to a nine member 
team. "I'd like to add more players," said 
Chung, who still seems content with the ef- 
fort his few athletes have put forth. 

7 would like to add 
more players' 

Last Tuesday the SCC Tournament began 
with the Regals opening against Redlands 
University suffering a crushing 81-47 loss. 

Staring tor the Regals are junior guard Lisa 
Sanchez, sophomore center Susan Luke, 
freshman guard Kim Galbreath, and 
freshman forwards Sally Luke and Karyn 
Haight. 

Also suiting up for the Regals are 
sophomore forward Sandy Jackson, Freshman 
guard Mary Brayson, and freshman forward 
Rachelle Davis. 

The Regals will try to bounce back in the 
continuing SCC Tournament Thursday and 
Friday, Dec. 2-3. The results of last night's 
game was unavailable at press time. 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



Page 7 ] 



sports 




\Andy Levy comes to the aid of defensive back Tracy Carthen. He broke his nose on a play Saturday the 20th. 2 . Steve Hall and Barry Toston help Preston Hal? 

off the field against Lin field. 3. Senior Mike James gives a look of disgust at the Lin field playoff game. CLC lost 16-20. 4 Jim Fitzpatrick tries to kick through 

the mud at the Lin field stadium S.Preston Hale. Rick Pre 1 1 and Greg Smith bring down a Wildcat player. 



Kingsmen end season at 4 McMuddville ' 



By Ron Durbin 



The football season is finished, as are hopes 
for a CLC national championship. They end- 
ed two Saturday's ago on a stormy afternoon 
in McMinniville, Oregon, as Linfield College 
sloshed it's way to a 20 to 16 win over the 
Kingsmen. The game, marred by bad 
weather, terrible playing conditions, and 
questionable officiating ended a 9-2 season 
for Head Coach Bob Shoup and the record- 
setting quarterback ; . R ' " «;s Jensen. 

On paper, the Linfield game looked to be all 
CLC, but, unfortunately, football isn't played 
on paper, it's played on grass or, as in this 
case, mud. "I really feel that we're two 
touchdowns better than Linfield on any good 
field, any day," said Shoup/'lt's just a shame 
that a game of this importance had to be 



played in such conditions." 

Another thing that isn't done on paper is of- 
ficiating. While the Kingsmen have been far 
from a penalty free ball club over the past 
season, many of the unusual calls (such as 
four offensive pass interference penalties) left 
more than a few fans wondering about so- 
called impartiality. "In this particular game," 
said Shoup, "there were six major decisions 
that were made on something that did not- 
show up in the films." 

Still, Shoup was not trying to make ex- 
cusses for the defeat. "We felt that Linfield 
would be one of the better teams we faced 
this year. While we may have outplayed 
them at times, they were very opportunistic." 
This opportunism payed off for the Wildcats. 
They were held to just 221 yards in total of- 
fence, but thanks to Kingsmen turnovers, and 
an off day by the kicking teams, they manag- 



ed to outscore CLC by four. 

"I thought we adapted pretty well to the 
conditions," said Shoup. "Our defense held 
them five different times inside our ten yard 
line, and really played their hearts out. Our 
offense set nine playoff records in terrible 
weather, but we had six really big disappoint- 
ments in our kicking game." 

Among those disappointments were a miss- 
ed field goal and a missed extra point, but 
more important may have been a muffed 
punt in the second quarter which led to the 
Wildcats' fist score. 

On the day Jensen attempted more passes 
(57), completed more (35), and passed for 
more yardage (437) than anyone had 
previously done in an NAIA playoff game. 

(cont. on page 12) 



page 1 2 



CLC Echo December 3, 1982 



sports 



Wildcats beat 
CLC 20- 1 6 



(cont. from page 1 1) 

But he also tied the record for interceptions 
(7), and had five picked off in the second half. 
Receiver Steve Hagen was on the receiving 
end of 1 2 Jensen passes to tie a school record 
for receptions. All told the CLC offense set a 
total of 29 Cal Lutheran records during the 
past season, while the defense added another 
two. 

Most notable of these records may have 
been Jensen's 2818 passing yards on 198 
completions and 21 touchdowns. Glenn 
Shough was a record setter on defense as he 
notched 20 quarterback sacks, and was a fine 
contributor when the Kingsmen defense held 
Humboldtto 43 yards rushing for an entire 
game. But both of these player, along with 
top performers Steve Hagen, Phil Frye, Jim 
Fitzpatrick, Barry Toston, Tim Faubel, Chris 
Sutton, Tim Lins and a host of other 
ijors will be missing from next 
a fact that concerns coach 
no means panics him. 

"We'll definitely miss those players, but we 
have a really good group of freshman," said 
Shoup. "The* had a 2-2 season, but they 
played a reiBy good schedule. I'm going to 
go out and tty and pick up 26 junior college 
transfers likeRedlands did one year, because 
then your freshman don't get the chance to 
play and develop." A couple of transfers the 
caliber of Jensen and Sutton, however, would 
certainly not be turned away from CLC, but 
Shoup feels that the future of Kingsmen foot- 
ball, at least for the next few years, may 
already be wearing CLC purple and gold. 



graduating 
year's squ< 
Shoup, but 



"Our schedule next year will probably be 
even tougher," said Shoup, who quietly 
regrets the fad that this season didn't get the 
chance to g& any tougher. 



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durbin 



By Lori Long 

Sitting on a DC-9 head- 
ed for Burbank airport on 
Monday moring after 
Thanksgiving vacation 
reminded me of the 
various trips taken 
throughout my three years 
of involvement with the 
Kingsmen football team- 
trips to Sacramento, 
Moraga, and even Mexico 
City stand out but the one 
that is most familiar in my 
mind is the recent trip to 
McMinnville, Oregon, the 
weekend of Nov. 19 and 
20. 

I remember the same 
excited, yet curious feel- 
ing when we took off from 
LAX that friday morning. I 
thought to myself this 
game could be 

everything-or nothing. My 
senior year of "football" 
might end on a field not 
familiar and much too far 
from home. I wondered if 
the senior players were 
feeling the same way. I 
knew their anxiety must 
be much stronger than 
mine-for they had scars, 
bruises and newspaper 
clippings to show for it. 

Everything could also be 
gained from this trip. That 
is the everything that was 
most important for that 
time frame. The Kingsmen 
needed a win to advance 
to the semi-finals of the 
NAIA playoffs and they 
wanted the victory more 
than anyone else. They 
were well prepared and 
had the poise and pride of 
a Kingsmen to leave Lin- 
field College with a win. 

The outcome of that wet 
Saturday afternoon game 
was depressing and most 
of all shocking but con- 
sider the circumstances- 
the field, the referees and 
the hail! 

I remember looking 
across the field with only a 
minute or so to go, the 
score read CLC 16, Lin- 
field 20, and I spotted a 
tree standing a I alone 
with leaves more beautiful 
in color than I had ever 
seen before. I kept asking 
myself how can 
something so beautiful as 
this tree be right in midst 
of something so ugly? But 



then I realized that the on- 
ly important thing was the 
fact that you had played 
your hearts out-and that's 
all that really mattered. 

Don't remember this 
game as the end of your 
football career but think of 
the other games-like Nor- 
thridge last year and St. 
Mary's this year, those 
were the one's really 
worth remembering. The 
season had to someday 
end, it was just pushed a 
little closer than desired! 

I'm proud to say that I 
was a part of the 
Kingsmen football team. 
Congratulations on a fan- 
tastic season. Good luck 
to the seniors who move 
on and reach out for big- 
ger and better things in 
their futures, and to those 
who still have some years 
left to play, have fun and 
carry on the tradition of a 
winning football team. 
God Bless you all! 
By Ron Durbin 

There I was, fondly 
recalling the time my 
friend Michael and I had 
started a hamburger fight 
in the Fairfield 

McDonald's, when Steve 
bumped my elbow and 
told me I was smiling. The 
only thing worse than 
daydreaming when sitting 
on the bench during a 
basketball game is letting 
people know about it by 
smiling. 

Now don't get me 
wrong, it's not that I'm not 
paying attention to the 
game while I'm riding the 
pine, it's just that it's dif- 
ficult to keep your mind 
on the game when your 
body isn't in it. Im my 
junior college days I went 
from scrub to starter, so 
I've had the chance to 
view the bench from 
every possible angle. 
When you're a starter it's 
a place for a badly needed 
rest; when you're sixth 
man it's a place to psyche 
yourself up; but when 
you're tenth man or so it's 
a place to where you play 
a very different type of 
basketball. It's called 
"bench-hoop," and it has 
its own unique set of 
rules. 



When you're behind in 
a game smiling is definite- 
ly out. You also have to be 
careful not to look too 
down though, because 
even if you're behind by 
forty points with twenty 
seconds left you have to 
look like you're the one 
who could rally the team 
to victory if you only had 
the chance. This isn't 
always the easiest look to 
come by, but thinking 
about Rocky sometimes 
helps. 

Bench stance is also im- 
portant. Don't look ner- 
vous, but then again don't 
look too relaxed. The 
most perferred stance 
seems to be leaning for- 
ward with your elbows on 
your thighs. That way you 
can get off the bench in a 
flash if the coach really 
does remember your 
name. This quickness off 
the bench may be the only 
chance to show your 
speed for games to come, 
so don't underestimate it. 

Probably the most im- 
portant role of the 
reserves (or as Eric Slattum 
coined us, "the auiche 
crew," because real men 
don't sit the bench) is to 
shout encouragement to 
the starters. Saying "Good 
job,"when they come out 
of a game is also impor- 
tant, no matter how rotten 
a game they're having. I 
know I always ap- 
preciated it, even after not 
bounce passing to the 
pivot man. 

A pregame shower is 
another necessity if you're 
going to sit the bench. 
Starters don't have to look 
good (they're starters), so 
to get the finer looking 
coeds to notice you, you 
have to look your best. It's 
also a good idea to really 
hustle in warmups, as a 
pregame sweat could lead 
the people who just came 
in to think that you just got 
taken out. 

Remember, playing on 
the bench is almost as im- 
portant as playing in the 
game. So the next time 
there's a lull on the floor, 
look over to the sidelines 
and take in a little of the 
"bench-hoop" action. 




CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



iyo f 

LECNACU SlMTh 

CLC FACULTY CHAIRPF^SCN 

T-HOUSANO GAKS CA 91360 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 10 



December 10, 1982 




Senate puts 

down Pride 

pin proposal 



At last Sunday's senate meeting are (right from left) Eileen Aim, Whitney Howerton, Diane 
Colburn, and peeking over Co/burn's head, Mike Kwasigroch. (Photo by Jeff Craig). 



By Melissa Odenborg 

Acting in behalf of Dr. 
Doering, and the Pride 
committee, Caleb Harms 
asked senators for the ap- 
propriation of $420 
from capital expenditure. 

The purpose of this 
money was for 1 ,000 CLC 
pride buttons. These but- 
tons would have been 
free, and for any student, 



faculty member, or ad- 
ministrator who wanted 
one. Senators voted 
down the proposal, on the 
experience that students 
are not very receptive to 
buttons. 

The rest of the senate 
meeting was devoted to 
class, and commissioner 
reports. The next senate 
meeting will be on 
February 8. 



r~Echo chamber 



Bilingual education defended 



By Gabriel Vega 



This is the second half of the article concern- 
ing bilingual education in California which 
appeared in last weeks Echo Chamber. 



The opponents of bilingual education 
generally have three major complaints regar- 
ding the program. 

Some say that it is preferential treatment for 
minorities, others say that it costs too much, 
while still others say that the culture of the se- 
cond language should not be so emphasized. 
The director of the CLC bilingual education 
program, Dr. John Halcon, had one thing to 
say about "preferential treatment." 

"Teaching a child to read and write is not 
preferential treatment." He pointed out that 
the program was born out of the needs of the 
minority community, not because they were 
genetically unfit or socially deprived. 

The current program is in effect because 
the other didn't work. We are also finding 



out that the needs for the program don't just 
stem from the minority community. 

A recent L.A. times article stated that the 
Los Angeles Fire Department launched a con- 
certed bilingual fire safety education pro- 
gram. This was after one of the deadliest 
apartment fires in the cities history, one that 
claimed the lives of 21 Latino residents. 

Many of the residents might have been sav- 
ed had they been able to read signs that they 
passed every day telling them what to do in, 
case of a fire. 

Even the military is worried about the ex- 
istance of a language "gap." According to 
another Times article, the situation is hurting 
American intelligence capabilities, and could 
pose serious problems in case sizable units of 
the U.S. Rapid Deployment Force must be 
rushed to Third World hot spots. 

As a third example, the Los Aneeles Police 
Department recognizes the need for bilingual 
awareness. They now broadcast crime- 
prevention radio spots on the Spanish- 
language station KWKW. 

According to these cases, teaching Spanish 

(cont. on page 4) 




Monica Crocket smiles in the ceremonial costume 
of the Lucia Bride (Photo by David Waage) 



Student security 

in February 
page 2 



Welcome 

enthusiasm 
page 6 



Inside 



One-acts 

reviewed 
page 7 



Men & women 

cagers struggle 
page 16 



page 2 



CLC Echo December 10, 1982 



news 




Dana Fowler (left) and Lucy Ballard, accept the CLC Inspiration award from CLC President Jerry Miller last Sunday. (Photos by David Waage). 

Fowler and Ballard receive awards 



By John Carlson 



Senior Dana Fowler and 
nurse Lucy Ballard were 
announced as this years 



winner of the CLC Inspira- 
tion Award, Saturday just 
prior to the Lucia Bride 
ceremony. 

"I was surprised," said 
Fowler, despite a long 



description of her by 
President Miller before an- 
nouncing her as the win- 
ner. 

"I denied it for a long 
time," she said. "I saicC 



NEED VACATION $?... 

Sell back unwanted textbooks early!! D,ec. 12-17. 

NEED $ AFTER VACATION ?... — 



We are now accepting applications for temporary 

part-time help for spring rush, starting Jan. 31!! 

Pay: Min. wage. 

REMINDER... 

l li price sale on clothing as well as specials on a variety of 

merchandise continues through finals. Come in and look over the 

newest in CLC stationary: COLLEGE LETTERS! 

Please join us in celebrating the holidays on Wednesday 
from noon 'till closing. WARM CIDER AND COOKIES FOR ALL! 

The entire CLC Bookstore staff wishes you and yours a 
MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A HAPPY NEW YEAR! 

^Nrta 1 *ytirt» ^vrt'y ^a^ *j^jfca^ ^Piittt *ft^fat> *jC^fcr^ ^vfrg? 





CLC BOOKSTORE 

60W.OlsenRd 492-4406 
HO URS: Mon, T, Fri 8:30 - 5.00. Th y Wed 8:30 - 7.00. 



'no, no it can't be me.' But 
when they said she was a 
New West RA....I still 
didn't want to stand up till 
my name was 

announced." 

Ballard also expressed 
similar sentiments. 

"I'll say I was 
(surprised)," she said. 

She decribed how she 
saw on the evening's pro- 
gram that the award was 
going to be given. She 
reasoned, though, that 
since the award was given 
to a student and a faculty 
member, she probably 
would not be considered. 

"I didn't know why I got 
it," she said. "I was very 
suprised, very pleased. 

"When it comes as an 



alumni award that's neat 
because it makes you feel 
you've helped over the 
years, and it makes you 
feel neat about your job." 
Fowler and BaUard are 
the fifth and sixth 
recipients of the award, 
which is in its third year of 
being given. 

It is organized 
anonyomously by several 
alumni, who also donate 
the $900 which is split bet- 
ween the winners. 

The winners are chosen 
by these alumni, and 
some other people 
presently at the college. 

Past winners have in- 
cluded Don Hassler and 
Dr. Edmunds. 



CLC seeks 
student security 



By Nick Renton 



. 






Students are needed for 
the newly approved stu- 
dent security force, accor- 
ding to Bill Wingard, 
director of career planing 
and placement. 

The new force was ap- 
proved Dec. 6, and will 
begin Feb. 3, 1983. 
Wingard has further infor- 
mation regarding duties, 
qualifications and 

specifications. 

Students interested are 



requested to see Wingard 
at the career planning and 
placement office in the 
cafeteria. 

The force is designed to 
partol the CLC campus on 
foot on Thursdays, 
Fridays, and Saturdays, 
from 10:30 p.m. to 2:30 
a.m. 

The pay for the student 
security will guards will be 
$3.60 an hour. Applica- 
tions are available in the 
Career Center. The 
deadline is December 15. 



CLC Echo December 10, 1982 



Page 3 



news 



Santa Lucia Bride and her attendants 




Kathy Plo Susan DeBuhr Monica Crockett Jeri Cooper Dana Mowery 



PSCFA championships 

Hoffman and Carrico take trophies home 



By John Carlson 



CLC's froensic team of 
Lloyd Hoffman and Larry 
Carrico placed first overall 
in the Pacific Southwest 
Collegiate Forensic 
Association Fall Cham- 
poinship last weekend at 
Los Angeles City College. 

This was the final event 
of the semester for the 
team. 



Among the other teams 
competing were UCLA, 
USC, CSUN, Cal Poly San 
Luis Obispo, and San 
Diego State University. 

In beating UCLA, who 
last year had the number 
one ranked team, in the 
final rounds, Hoffman ex- 
pressed relief that the 
season was over. 

"The final rounds were 
tough," Hoffman said. 
"Beating UCLA in the 



finals was a real bonus for 
us. 

"It's not like UCLA 
cares so much about 
beating us. We like to say 
we beat UCLA." 

The topic for the season 
had been resolving a 
unilateral nuclear freeze 
in a way that would be 
desireable for the United 
States. 

Meanwhile, Denise 
Tierney made the 



semifinals in informative 
speaking dealing with the 
same subject. 

This weekend the team 
of Carrico and Shoen 
Parnell will go to the Long 
Beach Tournament at 
Long Beach St. Their 
topic will again be the 
arms freeze. "We are 
again looking forward to 
taking home a trophy," 
said forensics coach 
Beverly Kelley. 




Lloyd Hoffman, along with 
Larry Carrico, took home a 
first place trophy. 



page 4 



CLC Echo December 10, 1982 



news 



U.S. needs more than English 



(cont. from page 7) 

and English to Southern California residents is 

not preferential treatment, it is a need of the 

community. 

Meeting the needs of the community costs 
money, and some people object that bil- 
ingual education is too expensive. 

Halcon stressed that if the taxpayer doesn't 
want to pay for bilingual education, he is only 
passing the cost down to his children. 

In a hypothetical situation, let's say the bil- 
ingual education programs across the state 
have been cut out of the budget. According 
to statistics put out by the Census Depart- 
ment, the Hispanic population of the United 
States is supposed to double by the year 
1990. 

Many of these stundents, without a bil- 
ingual education program to help them have 
been forced to leave school due to failing 
grades. Traditionally, when the drop-out rate 
skyrockets, it will lead to three things. 

A rise in unemployment, an increase in the 
crime-rate, and bulging welfare rolls. 

Yes Mr. and Mrs. taxpayer, you managed to 
save a few bucks this year, but may have 
passed the cost down to your children. 
Besides, on a more positive note, can a dollar 



value be placed on the education of a child? 

That child could be the key to our future, a 
future that can be realizea through world 
peace. The third group of bilingual educa- 
tion opponents are ones who feel that the 
culture does not need to be stressed, just the 
language. 

Halcon cited an example of why the learn- 
ing of the culture is so important in bilingual 
education. 

A few years back, President Carter was in 
Poland speaking to the Polish people and 
speaking through an american interpreter. 
Carter had wanted to say something like, "I 
am pleased to be among the Polish people." 
But a national embarrassment was caused 
when the interpreter for Carter said, "I lust 
for the Polish people." 

What the interpreter said was gramatically 
correct by the textbook. 

Our textbook. 

Had he learned the culture of the Polish 
people as well as the language, it may never 
have happened. Isn't it odd how most 
foreign ambassadors to our country don't 
make similiar mistakes. 



WANTED 

Student Security Force for general campus foot patrol 
Thursday, Friday, Saturday 10:30 P.M. to. 2:30 A.M. 
beginning Spring semester. 

REWARD: $3. 60 /hour 
Applications available in the Career Center 
Deadline: December 15 



VISIT THE BRITISH ISLES 

A literary I historical tour 

with 

Jack Ledbetter and Gordon Cheesewright 

ENGLAND-ERELAND- 

SCOTLAND- WALES 

July 29- Aug. 27 1983 
may be taken for credit. 

Interested students are encouraged to sign up NO W! 

For info see J.T. Ledbetter. 




Dr. John Halcon stresses that bilingual education 
is a good investment for the future. 

Most of them don't need translators or in- 
terpreters either. How can we, as a nation, 
hope to have world-peace if our vision is so 
myopic as to have a President who doesn't 
speak Russian. 



Our country has over a dozen foreign am- 
bassadors who don't speak the country's 
language. Halcon calls it "language 
chauvinism." 

The successful bilingual education program 
at Lee Elementary School in San Diego (last 
weeks article) can be seen as a first step 
towards understandmg the world around us. 



be 



effective 



Bilingual education can be an 
means of second language aquisition, as well 
as the needs of the student, the community, 
and the world. 





Nj 



Above. Dr. Gordon CheesewrighU 

former CLC professor and current 

\ English professor at Westminster 

College, and, left, Dr. Jack Ledbetter 

invite you to accompany them 

to the enchanting British Isles. 



CLC Echo December 10, I982 



page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Don't forget 



We at the Echo would like to close the fall semester 
with a list of things that we think would be good to 
remember. For you won't be able to read us until the 
middle of February. 

One good piece of news is that we should be getting 
our yearbooks. Although it is late, we should still thank 
all the people who volunteer all the effort needed to pro- 
duce the Kairos. 

Another good piece of news is that the Softball field, 
which cost $4000 of our student fees, should be coming 
in. Let's try to get the most we can out of this investment. 

While not exactly bad news, there are still some sub- 
jects that we shouldn't let anyone forget we're still con- 
cerned with. 

One of these, of course, is TOP Theatre. By February, it 
should be clear whether TOP can pay off its debt to CLC. 
If it can, a decision will have to be made as to whether 
it's worth it to keep TOP going. If not, we really don't see 
any reason for the stage to stay. 

Anyway, although we're sure that finals have given 
you enough things to remember for quite a while, we'd 
just like you to keep these things in mind. And, oh yes, 
remember to have a merry Christmas and a happy new 
year. 




'What in the world does the U.S. Defense 
Department want with us?' 






Caleb's Commentary 



Alumni access directory available to students 



It's just about that time. 
Finals have arrived and 
the fall semester is coming 
to a close. It seems as 
though we were just stu- 
dying for midterms. You 



should all take advantage 
of everything that can be 
had here at CLC because 
before you know it col- 
lege will be over with. 
There is now an alumni 




Mickey, Minnie, and Caleb wish everyone a 
Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! (Photo 
courtesy of Disneyland) 



acess directory available 
at the alumni office for $4. 
This network directory has 
alumni business cards and 
you can look under the 
different careers. The 
alumni want to help us 
with life after the Lu and 
this directory will help so 
buy one for yourself or 
friends. 

The Student Union 
Building (that means SUB) 
has improved its look over 
the past few months and 
we should thank facilities. 
The lights are working 
again so we can see what 
we are eating. Special 
thanks goes to Al, the 
painter who did an ex- 
cellent job painting the 
SUB's tables and the wall. 
Thanks for all the im- 
provements, facilities. 

Mark Jenest earned his 
name being mentioned in 
here because he mention- 
ed my name at the Ceejay 
Dance Troupe perfor- 
mance. Mark, you were 
the only poor part of the 
show. 

Penny Jamieson and 
Cheryl Fraser have their 



names here because they 
want everyone to know 
that they decorated the 
Christmas tree in the gym. 
They also had some good 
help from Mark Sund- 
strom. 

Sheree Whitener and 
Rebecca Boelman want 
people to know they have 
not graduated, they just 
live off-campus. They 
want everyone to know 
that, contrary to popular 
belief, commuters are 
people too. 

The Set-Up-Crew would 
like to thank Dr. John 
Steepee for his help with 
the chairs Sunday night 
after the dorm Christmas 
caroling contest. His help 
was greatly appreciated 
and SUC wanted to say 
that John SUC'd well. By 
the way, who untied Santa 
Claus.? 

The reason we are 
unable to have a meal 
plan at CLC is because 
I500 students are needed 
on board to make it feasi- 
ble. As it is, there are only 
840 students on board so 
it just won't work. 



Those senators who 
have missed a number of 
senate meetings had bet- 
ter improve their atten- 
dance record second 
semester. Otherwise you 
will lose your Mercedes. 

Remember, you repre- 
sent your class and if 
you're not there you're 
not doing your job. 
Students should be sure to 
let your reps know how 
you feel about issues. Bet- 
ter yet, the administrative 
offices are open today at 
10-11 a.m. Be sure and go 
see them. 

Coffee and cookies will 
be available in the library 
from 9-12 a.m. Friday 
through Tuesday. Come 
and enjoy them if you 
have time away from the 
books. All donations will 
go towards the Tom 
Huston scholarship fund. 

I would like to wish the 
faculty, staff, ad- 
ministrators, and the great 
students a very blessed 
Christmas. May you enjoy 
the holidays as you 
celebrate the birth of Jesus 
with your family. 









page 6 



CLC Echo December 10, I982 



editorial 



Dy 



namos 



By Paul Ohrt 



The lights came up. The 
music began. And the 
crowd went wild. 

Over and over again. 

So was the scene at Sun- 
day night's dorm 
Christmas, caroling con- 
test. As each group per- 
formed they were greeted 
with rousing cheers from 
the audience. 

And cheer they did. 
With enthusiastic zeal 
everyone present yelled 
and applauded for all the 
groups. Even their so- 
called competitors. 



Later in the evening 
West End was announced 
as the winner of the con- 
test and took the original- 
ity award as well. But a 
"winner" wasn't the main 
objective. 

As Jon Vieker said when 
he accepted the trophies, 
"I don't consider this a 
competition. Everyone 
worked hard and had a lot 
of fun." Sunday night was 
loaded with fun and 
creativity. 

The participation from 
all the dorms was out- 
standing and it was ap- 
parent that a good deal of 
work and effort had taken 




place. Without a doubt, 
all the effort was ap- 
preciated. 

Enthusiasm and unity 
were the rule as the 
groups performed. It was 
great to see this happen- 



Digest 



ing, a fitting way to bring 
the semester to a close. 

Now what we need to 
do is transplant that 
energetic enthusiasm and 
support into the gym or 
ball fields. Bring the roof 
down on the Kingsmen 
opponents. 

During this fall's football 
season, Dave Cooper and 
gang were CLC's resident 
crazies, loyally cheering 
on the Kingsmen. Cooper 
and friends often over- 
shadowed the pep squad 
with their antics and. im- 
provised cheers. 

Now imagine their ef- 
forts multiplied to the pro- 



portion of Sunday night's 
caroling contest. The 
magnitude of enthusiasm 
would drive visiting teams 
crazy. And, motivate the 
Kingsmen. 

Use the opportunities to 
cheer on the basketball, 
volleyball, track, Softball, 
and baseball teams next 
interim and spring. They 
will cherish you support 
as much as the caroler's 
did Sunday night. 

In the meantime, use 
our energy to enjoy the 
olidays to the fullest. A 
very Merry Christmas and 
Happy New Year to 
everyone. 



i 



Letters 



to the Editor 



McCardle-Christensen encourages students to voice feelings to administration 



Editor: 

It is obvious what Presi- 
dent Miller is trying to do 
with the issue of the stage 
near the middle of 
Kingsmen Park. "We will 
continue to review this 
matter during the weeks 
ahead." Why not just be 
honest and open by saying 
what that really means- 



that it will be reviewed in 
the months ahead, in the 
years ahead, until it's a 
dead issue and no one 
cares about it anymore. 

If he believes that this 
year's students are too 
emotionally involved to 
make a long term decision, 
we need to tell him that 
we disagree. Students care 



about the issue now! 
Therefore, students should 
deal with the issue now! 
We should resolve now to 
settle this issue before we 
leave in May. 

STUDENTS! Today at 10 
o'clock is an open office 
day in Administration. 
Take advantage of this op- 
portunity. Take a few 



minutes to stop at Presi- 
dent Miller's office and tell 
him how you feel about 
having a stage near the 
middle of our park. We've 
spoken to many of you, 
and even more have sign- 
ed the petitions that cir- 
culated three weeks ago. 
Signing your name is good, 
but now get out and com- 



mit yourself by walking to 
Administration at 10 a.m. 
today. 

Let's tell him that 
students do care and are 
not going to sit back and 
wait while Administration 
"reviews this matter. " 

Seriously, 
Tim McArdle-Christensen 



Ex-CLC drama major surprised at belated concern over TOP Theatre 



Editor: 

As an ex-CLC drama ma- 
jor who came back for a 
visit last weekend I was a 
little surprised to read the 
Echo and find TOP 
Theatre was still an issue. 

As I recall, last year 
when the drama majors 
were using the Echo to 
voice their opinion of TOP 
Theatre the student body 
was indifferent, if not 
upset, to read about it 
every week for the last 



month or so of the year. 
Now I understand that 
same topic has been in 
every issue so far this year. 
I'm glad the student body 
is concerned but isn't it a 
little late? 

I'd like to comment on 
Solomon ^Spencer's latest 
letter to the editor. I hate 
to say it but it sounds like 
the same speech we got 
last year. You say the 
school will get paid back 



but what we need to know 
is where the money is 
coming from! It's a known 
fact that TOP Theatre lost 
money this summer. 
Another thing, Solomon 
mentioned some of the 
good things TOP Theatre 
left to the department. 

From what I understand 
(after talking to some of 
last year's returning drama 
students) all they left was a 
mess-the backlot, TV 



studio and costume loft 
just to mention a few. I 
personally can say that the 
costume loft was very 
clean at the end of the 
year- a few girls spent at 
least 20 hours cleaning it. 
And as for donating sets 
and things I heard they us- 
ed all drama department 
things and some of the 
tools were even missing. 

I just want everyone to 
know I did not talk to Dr. 
Adams, this is my own opi- 



nion after looking around 
last Friday and talking to 
some of the students. 

In closing I'd like to say 
to the whole student 
body-I'm sorry you didn't 
think the drama depart- 
ment's problems were 
worth worrying about last 
year because now they 
have become your pro- 
blems too. 

Sincerely, 

Nancy Flesland 



Editor-in-Chief: Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief: Paul L. Ohrt 
Managing Editor: Jennifer Rueb 

Associate Editors: 
News: John E. Carlson, Kath Guthrie 
Editorial: Paul L. Ohrt, Lori Bannister 
Bulletin Board: Sally jo Mullins, J. M. Stark 
Feature: Barbara J. Hague, Jennifer Rueb 
Sports: Lori S. Long, Kelly Cooper 

Adviser: Donald M. Ferrell 

Photo Lab Director: left Craig 

Photo Staff: Lauren Godfrey, Roberta Reifschneider, Steve Tolo 



Circulation Manager: Owen Nostrant 

Advertising Manager: Doug Page 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kirsten M. Wetzel 

Composers : John R. Ball, Nancy LaPorte, Joanne Phillips 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as opi- 
nions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre- 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitations. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Builing, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo December 10, I982 



feature 



Page 7 



Christmas production inspired audience 



By Marcella Radovich 

There's no snow and 
we've had warm, sunny 
weather, but there's no # 
doubt about it: Christmas 
has come to CLC. 

To start off the season, 
the festival of lessons and 
carols was presented on 
December 3-4. This 
beautiful and moving ser- 
vice featured the CLC con- 
cert choir and the concert 
ochestra. 

The service was divided 
into nine sections. Each 
section had a lector who 
read a chapter from the Bi- 
ble. As Pastor Gerry 
Swanson put it, the 
readings told "the tale of 
the loving purposes of 
God." 

The lectors included 
representatives from each 
class as well as faculty 
members and Dr. jerry 
Miller, the college presi- 
dent. Also reading was 



Margaret Ndiforchu 
representing the interna- 
tional students and Joy 
Kolitsky, the child 
representative. 

Between each biblical 
selection was a musical 
number. These songs 
ranged from somber to 
spiritual to downright 
cute. Perhaps the most 
stirring of these was a solo 
by tenor Ron Horner. His 
smooth voice soared as 
the choir backed him in "I 
Wonder As I Wander." ■ 

The audience also 
thoroughly e-njoyed 
"Shepherd's Hey," a 
spirited number perform- 
ed by the concert or- 
chestra. 

Comments regarding 
the service ranged from "I 
thought it was well done," 
by Lynn Craner to Jeff 
Fryhling's "I love it!" The 
performers themselves 
seemed to enjoy the pro- 
gram just as much as the 
audience. Cyndi Duncan, 



principal of the percussion 
section exclaimed, "I real- 
ly enjoyed it. It's nice 
because it brings 
everyone together." 
Trumpeter Ruth Russell 
agreed. "It's my favorite 
performance of the year." 
The music department 
certainly did a fine job, 
but one group that 
deserves as much recogni- 
tion is the CLC Set-Up 
Crew under the direction 
of Carol Willis. The gym 
was transformed by paJms 
and banners. The altar 
had several candles on it 
and there was a lighted 
Christmas tree in the back. 
Most beautiful of all were 
the two stained glass win- 
dows on either side of the 
stage. In essence, the gym 
looked so nice after Willis' 
crew was done that the 
audience never noticed 
the basketball hoops, the 
only element that might 
take away from the 
religious setting. 




Lead by Pastor Gerry Swanson, the Dec. 3-4 
Christmas Production of lessons and carols was in- 
deed a beautiful and moving service, featuring the 
CLC concert choir and concert orchestra. (Photo by 
Jeff Craig) 



From the Christmas 
carols played on the 
carillon while the au- 
dience gathered to the 
fellowship with coffee and 
cookies at the end, the 
program was throughly 



delightful. "It was fan- 
tastic," beamed junior 
Kim Frohner. But Russell 
summed it up best when 
she said, "The only thing 
that's bad about it is it 
couldn't last longer. 



Theatrical Desserts' treat CLC ommunity 



By Dorothy Beattie 

Kelly Cooper 

Ron Heck 

"An Evening of 
Theatrical Desserts" and 
what a treat it was, an en- 
joyable night of somewhat 
offbeat classics to close 
the 1982 semester. 

Tonights confections 
will include "The Case of 
Crushed Petunias," by 
Tennessee Williams, 
directed by Paul Richter, a 
one-act play based upon 
the idea that people 
"don't stop to smell the 
roses," and forget what 
living life is all about. 

Susan Mandoky, as 
Dorothy Simple ana Mark 
Maltun as The Young Man 
portrayed their respective 
roles with the charm and 
personality of two in- 
nocents. Nick Renton 
played the Police Officer 
with an energetic flare of 
dissuasion. Mrs. Dull, 
Cara Leckwald, was the 
epitome of middle-aged, 
middle-class suburbia. 

Following this lyrical 
fantasy came "I Came 
About the Assassination" 
by Tony Morphett, 




Shown from left to right, Rebecca Boelman, Mark 
Malton and Nick Renton add the final touches of 
makeup backstage of the ''Evening of Theatrical 
Desserts. " (Photo by Steve Tolo) 



directed by Sheree 
Whitener, a political 
social statement went pro- 
nouncing that times like 
people never change. 
Allyson Koskey, the Old 
Woman; Soloman 

Spencer, the Old Man and 
Dan Bell, the Young Man 
participate in the enigma 
of civilization. 



Next came "Next" by 
Terrance McNally 

directed by Bill Gannon, 
the portrait of a lonely 
man faced with the in- 
dignities of a draft review. 
Caleb Harms, political 
veteran, enraptured the 
audience with his natural 
wit. He was faced with 
the stern authority of Jen- 



nifer Behrens as Sgt. 
Thech, a cold aloof official 
in her role. 

Tomorrow's specialties 
will begin with "Santa 
Claus" by C.C. Cumm- 
ings. Rebecca Boelman, 
director of the play, brings 
a perspective to audience 
participation. Eric Dever, 
as Santa, takes charge of 
the title role with his reso- 
nant voice. Ron Heck, as 
Death, stepped into the 
role a week before open- 
ing night, but still gave an 
entertaining performance. 
Kelly Cooper and Debbie 
Henderson as the Child 
and Woman respectively, 
bring both innocence and 
vulnerability to the play. 
Richard Spratling, Lisa 
Swanson, ana Jay 
Schmidt; as Skip, Muff, 
and Chip provide the 
bridge between the au- 
dience and the perfor- 
mance. 

Mark Hoffmeier is the 
director of "Suppressed 
Desires" by Susan 
Glaspell, an amusing com- 
edy based upon the rela- 
tionship of three 
nuerotics. Mark Jenest, as 
Step-Hen Brewster, a 
serious architect is pitted 



against his cosmic wife 
Henrietta, Pepper Delano, 
They both make use of 
their talent for subtle 
humor. Kim Brown por- 
trays the gullible and light- 
hearted Mabel. 

Finally, "Infancy" by 
Thorton Wilder, and 
directed by John Uhler is a 
dynamic production full 
or thought provoking 
comic irony. Infants Ran- 
dy Heck, as Tommy, and 
Bill Knight, as Moe, cap- 
ture the audience with 
their absurdity. Lisa Lind- 
berg, as Mrs. Boker, and 
nanny counterpart Miss 
Millie Wilchik (Mary 
Baylor) represent the grim 
reality of adulthood. The 
omnipresent Officer Aron- 
zino (Craig Doherty) is a 
sterotypical copper, 
manual in hand. 

The production staff 
deserves credit for their 
creative ability to 
transform the stage into six 
diverse arrangements of 
space. The lighting also 
was stylistically effective 
on the black stage. These 
productions are creative 
statements on the 
custome of human ex- 
istence. 



page 8 



feature 



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CLC Echo December 10, I982 



CLC Echo December 10, 1982 



Cal Lu celebrates Christma 



The dorms of Old West, under the direction of Jon Vieker, 

captured the first place trophy, as well as 
winning the originality title. 



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page 10 



CLC Echo December 10, 1982 



feature 



Women's Discipleship sponsors breakfast 




From left to right, Ivlissy Odenborg, bhan bolberg, Kari Mueske ana uawn Zim- 
merman enthusiastically display their culinary products served, at the October 
Women's Discipleship breakfast. (Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 



This Saturday there will be a 
breakfast beginning at 11 a.m. in the 

New Earth. 

The guest speaker will be 

Dr. Ann Johnson. 

Homemade breads and cookies 

will be served. 

All women on campus are invited. 



New Earth provides a place for relaxation 



By Grahame Watts 

Too much work? Up all 
night? Need a break? 
Well, starting Dec. 12, in 
Regents 14 the New Earth 
Oasis will declare open 
house for all students of 
CLC. 

"It's a great place to 
relax," says Erik Olsen, 
assistant to the college 
pastor. "I used to go there 
when I was a student. It's 



really a good tension 
release." 

Open from 8 p.m.- 8 
a.m. Dec. 12-16 the New 
Earth Oasis will be serving 
refreshments varying from 
coffee to cookies, with an 
assortment of snacks such 
as brownies, potato chips, 
cake: and other refreshing 
favorites such as punch, 
hot chocolate, and tea. 

Sponsored by the Lord 
of Life Congregation, the 
New Earth Oasis will once 



The New Earth 
provides 

study 'oasis' 
duringfinals 



again, for the 17th 
semester open its doors to 
all the students of CLC, 
and hope to create a relax- 
ing and friendly at- 
mosphere. "A lot of past 
students have expressed 
thankfullness, for the 
stress release it provided," 
says Olsen, "It really 
seems to help." 

It is hosted hourly by 
two different students, 
usually male and female, 
in charge of setting up the 



refreshments, and 

welcoming visitors, but 
their main purpose is to 
make sure everyone's 
comfortable, and as Olsen 
says, "There's always 
something happening, 
s.ometimes even a little 
guitar." Involvement 
varies from five minutes to 
five hours, "Hundreds of 
people pass through here 
daily," says Olsen. "It's a 
perfect place to just gather 

our thoughts and kick 

ack." 



I 



rTHE CHATTER BOX 



Vacation rewarded to exam survivors 



Talk about fast. ..the Fall 
'82 semester is almost 
over!! All we have to do 
now is to remember 
everything that has been 
pounded into our heads 
since September-and get 
it all legibly down on 
paper, blue book, or scan- 
tron forms. 

Regarding "The Pro- 
fessor's Lament"-(Now 
we know how you feel, 
Drs. Bersley and Johnson.) 
Should we be thankful 
that we only have to do a 
paper once, but you have 



to read basically the same 
thing 15 or 20 times? 

Thank you Clefites for 
"The 12 Days of 
Christmas." Yes, CLC 
does have "neato profs." 

To psych yourself up so 
you'll be able to survive 
the next few days, just 
keep telling yourself that 
by Wednesday or Thurs- 
day night you'll be home 
for at least 2V2 weeks with 
NO HOMEWORK. 

If you are coming back 
for Interim, be sure to take 
part in the weekend ac- 
tivities. Last year, a group 



of about 40 rowdies trom 
CLC went over the hills 
and invaded Magic Moun- 
tain for the day. Collossus 
will never be the same. 
There were also trips to 
Disneyland and Solvang. 
If you team up with an ex- 
change student from out 
of state, he or she can real- 
ly make the day enjoyable 
one. 

Well, I'm evading the 
problem and not answer- 
ing any questions. Here's 
an almost sure-fire way to 
prevent and/or cure ex- 
amitis. First, realize that 



final exams are as natural 
a part of the Lu Life as 
eating at Lil's-it can't be 
avoided. Second, drink a 
lot of coffee. Third, 
aspirin comes in handy at 
about 2 a.m. Fourth, 
make sure you have 
relatively new light bulbs 
in your room and a new 
ribbon for Mr. Typewriter. 
Fifth, and most important, 
PRAY for inspiration. 
Sixth, if all else fails, beg 
for mercy. (Well, maybe 
that one is a bit too ex- 
treme.) 
If you're new to the col- 



lege game, be forewarned 
that final exams are men- 
tally exhausting. That is 
the reason that seniors are 
seniors. 

If you're into pessimism, 
the whole thing starts all 
over again in just six 
Weeks. 

Have a great 

Christmas, Hanukkah 

New Year's, Interim, 

etc. ..See you in 

February, 



<c 



r\ 



CLC Echo December 10, I982 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



For Sale 
"Exhaustive Outline of the Entire 
Bible." Numerical format. 
Example--"Genesis l:l Cod 
Creates the Heavens and the 
Earth." Approximately 200 
pages. Excellent Condition. 
648-3I2I/647-6605. Chris $12. 



Part Time Student Employment 
Effective immediately, ALL stu- 
dent part-time, off-campus jobs 
will be handled by the Student 
Employment Office. The ser- 
vices of the EDD office and the 
Toll Free telephone number 
have been discontinued. 



Creative Women of CLC 
You are encouraged and in- 
vited to participate in "The 
Festival of Women in the Arts" 
to be held on Friday, April 8, 
I983. Participation is open to all 
CLC women: faculty, students, 
and staff in all areas of the 
creative arts. Start planning 
NOW to contribute your talents 
in music, poetry, pantomime 
and drama, jazz, dance, and the 
visual arts (painting, sculpture, 
ceramics, etc.). This will be an 
all-day event held on various 
parts of campus. There will be 
performances, exhibitions, and 
events throughout the day. The 
main criteria is that all works per- 
formed must be written/compos- 
ed by a female (including music, 
drama, etc). 

Applications are now available 
in the Women's Center and in 
each of the departments involv- 
ed. For more information, con- 
tact Jan Bowman in the 
Women's Center (ext. 320). 

(We're telling you this now so 
that you can use the vacation to 
plan!) 



The ASCLC student body senate 
basketball team will take on any 
club, dorm, faculty or aa- 
ministrave group in a game of 
basketball. If interested give 
Caleb Harms (492-0260), ASCLC 
President, or Tony White 
(492-0278), Pep/Ath. com. a call 
and we'll rill you in on 
everything. 



Special Informational Meeting: 

For all students registered for 
Int324 Contemporary Theatre in 
L.A. Monday Dec. 13 - 4:30 
p.m. in the Little Theatre. 



PERSONALS 



Phineas, 

Due to the content of the per- 
sonal submitted to me - it could 
not be printed. Contanct me for 
a refund of money. 

Sally Jo Mullins 
Bulletin Board Editor 



Thanks to all for your support 
and love. 

In my prayers 

Carla 

James 5:16 



Basketball Cheerleaders, 

Thanks for your constant sup- 
port and enthusiasm. We ap- 
pricate the time you have con- 
tributed to the 82,83 basketball 
team so far this year. 
Love, 
Your Basketball team 
p.s. we like carmel suckers 



Tim, 

Thank-you for the roses. I love 
them. We'll have to go running 
together next time you're here. 
The midnight jogger 

Santa Sven, 

We've all been very good girls 

this year. Can't wait to see what 

our next stocking stuffer will be. 

Anyway have yourself a super 

Christmas. 

the little elves 
P.S. Ace all your finals (in other 
words good luck!) 

Thanks to "my" photographers- 
Lauren, Steve, and Roberta 
You've all done a great job-and 
made mine an easy one. 

-Ex-Photo Lab Director 

Ron, 

Have a great Christmas and best 
of luck in the Oregon Tourna- 
ment. See you in January. 
S£ 

Jeri, Jeff, Scott & Mike- 
It was fun killing time in the 
SUB last Wednesday night. Got- 
ta run; got a lot of reading to do. 
Merry Christmas! KRCL RULES!! 
Carl 

Hey 
Kiddo! 

your game was interesting: 
however, I'd like to have been 
give a chance to know my 
partner-opponent better.. .makes 
the game worthwhile. (My 
character doesn't bite!) 

Lynn: "Don't fight it. ..it'll do 

your heart no good." 

Donna: I also "wish I was in Tia- 

juana..." 

Sharon: He's philosophical, but 

still "only a lad" 

Merry Christmas Roomies! 

Hamlet- 
Tell your mom I think she's 
something special and I really 
appreciate her putting up with 
me. And while you're at it, wish 
her a Merry Christmas! 

Haagen Dazs 

Oriental Misfit, 

Thank you for a lovely "early" 
Christmas. Have fun traveling 
during the holidays and during 
Interim. (E.T. watch out!) 

You know who and why! 



Connie, 

I'll see ya in Columbus 



Caleb 



Europa, 

Merry Christmas and Happy 
New Year. Have a relaxful In- 
terim. 

I love you 
Your Pirate Twin 

Bob, 

Thank you for the support. Ma> 
Cod's grace always surrounc 
you! / 



Lovingly 
Carle- 



Am. Lit. (Hamlet in Cockney?): 
There doesn't seam to be a way 
to express my love.. .I'll always 
hold (and slap) you as a friend. 
Good luck teaching! 

Dearest George, 

This is a formal invitation inviting 
you to come to my cave. Please 
drop in sometime soon! 

Patiently Waiting, 
Pig Monster 
P.S. I promise it will be warm 
and cozy. 



Floppy, 

'<eep your snout up son it's only 

;onna be 2 weeks. Besides you 

:an come up for Xmas with 

•nom. I'll have a surpirse for you 

oo. 

Love, 
Dad 

Dad, 

i can't writ vari wel caus i'm only 
3 year old but i want to tel youse 
that i love you vari vari much. 
Oh an have a meri chrismas too! 
Love, 
Floppy 

Dear Ravenous, Floppy Dog's 
Mom, Miss Upland, and Karmie, 
Thanks for being such great 
roomies. Here's to more 
slumber parties, belligerence, 
and dancing to Grease. Yea sure 
say it, Merry Christmas! 

Love, 
Ern Monster 



Hey all you Bakers: 

We're sorry to annonce that 
this weeks prize, a trip for two to 
Pomona to see LAST NIGHTS 
Basketball game, was not 
awareded for reasons of lack of 
entries. We, the distinguished 
panel of judges, will be expec- 
ting many entries during the in- 
terim month. (Perhaps leftover 
Chritsmas Brownies, and the 
sort!) We Guarantee exciting 
prizes for the winners! Just drop 
you entry by Coneio 501 
anytime. Your delecable, 
delicious, baken good may make 
you a very fortunate and happy 
person!! Be the envy of your 
friends. Enter Now !!!! 

Dear Piggy, 

Thanx for 3 months of heaven on 

earth. You're the bestest! Hope 

the good times keep coming 

along. 

Satisfied and Happy, 

Georgie 

______ ___^_— . _ — — — — — 

Ron and Vicki: 

Thanks for such super directing. 

We know we are Number I! 

Dawn and Cyndi 

Sven, 

Just to give you the thrill of your 

life, I thought I'd make you feel 

special and write a personal to 

you. Watch out for those excited 

electrons! 

-Sonic's fan, 

PITT, RABBIT, LOUISE and 
CON, (Girls of 1104): 

I want you gals to know I love 
you all tons!! You are the 
creates. Thanks for being my 
friends, best friends, best friends 
-- All of you. Don't forget that 
contract. Have a groovy vaction, 
especially you Rabbit and 
Dynamo! I hope all of you 
Christmas dreams come true. 
Con, catch some rays for me in 
Hawaii. Pitt, keep smiling, I 
know I'll feel the vibes across the 
miles. Louise, I'll call ya to get 
my dose of laughter! Have a 
blast in Iowa. Rabbit, "chin-up" 
while you're waiting for your 
man. I know I shall think of you 
girls all the time, but I'll remedy 
that by playing "Heuy Baby" at 
45, just like summer. I won't let 
'cha forget me over interim. You 
know I'll miss you tons! I love 
you guys so dang much (room- 
mates honor - shaka ono!) 
Friends forever and ever 
and ever 

Scro 



Garfield and Frog; 

This is a true case of "Love is 

blind" but we're not sure who is 

blinder. Barf out! Gag me with a 

spoon! 

Tired of Reading, 
Your Personals 

1006- 

You guys are great and I'm glad 

you're my roommates. Good 

luck on your finals and have a 

terrific Christmas. Here's to 

belligerence! 

Rum 
— ^— — — — — — — — — — — — — — 

Dalana! 

Are we crazy? Don't we have 

the right bait...? 

Didn't realize how I missed you, 

until you returned. Thanks for 

understanding, tears, and being 

a friend. It's been a pleasure! 

Once upon a time, personals 
were cute and amusing-there 
was something for everyone. 
Now, with the advent of the $.25 
personal, our creativity has been 
discouraged. Week after week 
the once-proud personals sec- 
tion is devoted to the same old 
thing: 'To somebody.. ..signed, 
Somebody Else." It's time so- 
meone put something im- 
aginative in there - and starting 
next semester I might just do 
that. Who's with me? 

THE WAR HAS BEGUN 



"Changing Attutudes": 

Hey, everything's going to be 
alright. I love you and I', 
"changing attitudes" too, but I'll 
sign myself from now on as, 

"Growing up" 



"Changing Attitudes" 

Yes, I do love you. Take care 
of yourself over Christmas. 
Hope we can "F.A.F" on Dec. 
27. G, you are cute. 

"G.U." 

"C.A." 

I will miss you SO MUCH dur- 
ing vacation. Think 

positively.. .F.A.F!! 
Love, 

"G.U." 



Hey Chillybean, 
Whose bed tonight? 



Brick 



After 15 weeks of mental 
masochism, thanks... 
...to C.L. for the Go-Go's after 3 
long miles; 

...to P.G. for tortillas and a tiger- 
striped shirt (twice!); 
...to N.L. for a beautiful red rose; 
...to S.P. for tucking me in when 
intoxicatedly despondent; 
...to B.H. for those smiling eyes; 
...to M.M. for White Weddings 
and Mexican Radios; 
and. ..to L.C. for snooze buttons, 
almond coffee, Foster's runs, and 
vou! • 



Interim Calendar 



Sunday, January 2 
4:30 p.m. Cafeteria Open for Dinner. 

Monday, January 3 

INTERIM BEGINS 

8:15 p.m. Artist/ Lecture film, "Casablanca" / Gym. 

Tuesday, January 4 

8 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 

Wednesday, January 5 
7:30 p.m. Women's Basketball at Cal. Baptist. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture film, "The Four Seasons" / 
Gym. 

Saturday, January 8 
7:30 p.m. Men's Basketball at Cal. Poly. SLO. 

9 p.m. Social Publicity Dance / Gym. 

Sunday, January 9 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation / Nygreen 1. 
2 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 

Monday, January 10 

8 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/ Lecture film, "Road to Hong Kong" / 
Nygreen 1. 

Tuesday, January 1 1 

6 p.m. Women's Basketball at Azusa Pacific. 
8 p.m. Men's Basketball vs. Azusa Pacific / Gym. 

Wednesday, January 12 
10 a.m. Chapel / Gym. 



(cont. on page 13) 



page 12 



CLC Echo December 10, I982 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Lord of Life Congregation discusses plans to expand 



By Sue Ahmann 
Glenn Egertson 



In an effort to increase 
its fellowship outreach, 
the Church Council of 
Lord of Life Congregation 
is discussing plans to ex- 
pand Sunday morning 
fellowship and Christian 
education. 



Sunday has traditionally 
been a special day in the 

lives of Christians. It has 
been the day set aside to 
worship, learn, pray and 
fellowship with believers. 
The church council is in- 
terested in the possibility 
of beginning both a Sun- 
day School program and 



also some type ot "coffee 
hour" after the service. 



It is the concern of the 
council and college pasto? 
that the students' spiritual 
needs be met. Thus, the 
church is asking for feed- 
back from students and 
faculty regarding how to. 
meet these needs. 



The church council 
meets every Wednesday 
at 4:00 in the New Earth 
(Office of the College 
Pastor - Regents 14) and is 
open to anyone. If you 
have any concerns or 
potential ideas, the coun- 
cil wants to serve you. 

Please contact Pastor 



Gerry Swanson or Erik 
Olson in the New Earth, 
or any one of the church 
council members: Sue 
Ahmann, Bill Crabtree, 
Monica Crockett, Sue 
DeBuhr, Heidi Hayes, Sal- 
ly Hillmann, Connie 
Hovland, Gary Kuntz, 
Paul Martin, and Shari 
Solberg. 




Christmas music featured at concert 



Owen Nostrant with the help of Dr. Ernst Tonsing 
add the final touches to the Christmas tree in the SUB. 
The Sophomore class Christmas tree decorating party 
was a chance for class members to begin the holiday 
season. (Photo by Jeff Craig) 



RAPID READING?... 




The LAC will offer rapid 
reading during Interim. 
Students who are interested in 
taking this seminar should 
contact the LAC to pre-register. 
(Prior to Christmas vacation.) 



Attention all students; 

The SAAC forms are now 
available in the Financial 
Aid Office 



By Sylvia Kraus 



CLC's student band will 
be putting on a concet to- 
day, at 10 a.m. in the gym. 

"The concert will 
feature stirring music, in- 
cluding Christmas music," 
said concert organizer 



Elmer Ramsey. 

There will also be a 
featured guest soloist, 
Ramsey said. Kiyoshi 
Hayakawa will be playing 
Fantasia for euphonium 
and band, by Gordon 
Jacob. 

Christmas carols such as 



Sleigh Ride by Leroy 
Anderson will be played, 
as well as American 
Dances by Robert Bennet 
and Overture to Fan- 
tastiks, by Jones and 
Schmidt. 

The concert will only 
last about 45 minutes 
Ramsey said. 



KRCL newscaster of the week 



By Ron Durbin 



This weeks KRCL feature 
newscaster is Mark 
Maltun. He is a freshman 
business major who hails 
from Beverly Hills. Maltun 
says he came to CLC, 
"because it's close to 
home, and I like the fact 
that everyone knows just 



about everyone else here. 
The classes are small, and 
I also enjoy wining and 
dining at Lil's cafe." The 
last he says with a smile on 
his face. 

"Over the summer," 
says Maltun, "I might be 
doing something involved 
with broadcasting, and 
this is a good chance to 



gain experience." He is 
also active in the drama 
department, having ap- 
peared in "The Mad- 
women fo Chaillot" and, 
more recently, "The Case 
of the Crushed Petunias." 

You can hear Maltun at 
noon and six p.m. on 
Tuesdays on KRCL, 10T.5 
FM. 



KRCL SPECIAL PROGRAMING 



Friday, Dec. 10 9 p.m. 

Saturday, Dec. 11 9 p.m. 

Monday, Dec. 13 9 p.m. 

Tuesday, Dec. 14 8 p.m. 
Wednesday, Dec. 15 8 p.m. 
Thursday, Dec. 16 9 p.m. 



BACK TRAX featuring GANG OF FOUR. 

BBC COLLEGE CONCERT featuring PSYCIEDELCI 



FURS. 
.RADIO FREE AMERICA 

TEN. 
.SPORTSTALK 



THE ALTERNATIVE 



CLASSIC DISC featuring DIRE STRAITS' first LP. 

]NEW VINYL featuring BOW WOW WOW / 12 

ORIGINAL RECORDINGS. 



r REGISTRAR'S BOX. 

Interim registration will resume on 
Monday, December 13. 

Those who have completed pre-registration for 
Spring '83 may confirm their registrations at the 
Registrar's Office January r .,- . 

24-27, Happy Holidays! 

thereby avoiding a trip L to everyone firom 

to the gym on February 1. the Re gistrar s staff. 



CLC Echo December 10, I982 



page 13 



bulletin 




• II 



January Events 



(cont. from page 1 V 

Friday, January 14 

7 p.m. Women's Basketball vs Pt. Loma / Gym. 
7:30 p.m. Men's Basketball at L.A. Baptist. 

9 p.m. Artist/Lecture film, "Summer of '42" / Gym. 

Saturday, January .15 

2 p.m. Women's Basketball vs Frenso Pacific / 
Gym. 

8 p.m. Men's Basketball vs Redlands / Gym. 

Sunday, January 16 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation / Nygreen 1. 
2 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 

Monday, January 17 

8 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture film, "The African Queen" / 
Nygreen 1. 

Tuesday, January 18 
7:30 p.m. Women's Basketball at Pomona. 

Wednesday, January 17 

10 a.m. Chapel / Gym. 



Friday, January 21 



ALEA Conference 



Thursday, January 20 



ALEA Conference 



5:30 p.m. Women's Basketball vs LaVerne / Gym. 
8 p.m. Men's Basketball vs SCC / Gym. 

Sunday, January 23 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation / Nygreen 1. 
2 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 

Monday, January 24 

8 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 
8:15 p.m. Artist/ Lecture film, "On the Waterfront" / 
Nygreen 1. 

Tuesday, January 25 

8 p.m. Men's Basketball vs Westmont / Gym. 

Wednesday, January 26 

10 a.m. Chapel / Gym. 
8 p.m. Intramurals / Gym. 

Thursday, January 28 

INTERIM ENDS- 

4:30 p.m. Dinner - Last Meal. 

7:30 p.m. Men's Basketball at Fresno Pacific. 

Monday, January 31 
4:30 p.m. Cafeteria Open for Dinner. 



FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE FALL SEMESTER - 1982 



Time 



7:40 to 
9:40 a.m. 



10:00 to 
12:00 Noon 



1:30 to 
3:30 p.m. 



4:00 to 
6:00 p.m. 



Monday, Dec. 13 
Classes meeting at: 



7:30 MW, MWF, MVVThF 

Daily 
8:00 W 



10:00 T, Th, TTh, 

Daily 
10:30 TTh 
1 1 :00 T, TTh, TWF 



1 1 :00 MW, MWF, MWTh 
F, WF, MTThF 
MTWTh, Daily 

10:00 F 



Tuesday, Dec. 14 
Classes meeting at: 



12:00 TJh 
12:15 T, TTh 
12:30 T,TTh 



8:45 MW, MWF, MTWTr 
WF, M 



12:15 MW, MWF, Daily 
12:30 MWF, M, W, F 



3:30, 3:35, 3:50 W 
4:00 W, MWF, MW, M 
4:15 M 



2:00 TTh, T, Daily 
2:05 TTh 
2:30 TTh 
2:45 T, TTh 
3:00 T,TTh 
3:30 TJh 



Wednesday, Dec. 15 
Classes meeting at: 



8:30 TTh 

8:45 TTh, Daily, T 

9:00 T, Th, TTh 



1 :00 M, W 

1:30 MW, MWF, M, F 

2:00 MWF 



2:45 M, W, MW, MWF 
3:00 M, Daily, W 
3:30 W 



3:40 Daily 

4:00 T, TTh, TWTh 

MTTh 
4:15 Th 
4:30 TTh 



Thursday, Dec. 16 
Classes meeting at: 



7:30 T, Th, MTWTh 

TTh, MTThF 
7:45 T, MWThF, MTWTh 
7:50 TTh 
8:00 MWTh, TTh, T 

TWF 
8:10 TTh / 8:20 TTh 



FRES. ENGLISH 111 
Sec. 0366, 0367, 0368 

0369,0370,0371 

0372,0373 



1:00 TTh, Th 
1:20 T 

1:30 TTh, T, TWTh 
Daily 



Special Scheduling 



From 5:00 p.m. 

ALL 

evening exams 

held at reg. 

times. 



M, MW, Daily, MT 
MTh 



T, TTh 



W 



Thurs. Evening Classes 
will hold final exams 
at reg class time on 
Thurs Dec. 9 



EXAMINATIONS will be held in the regularly scheduled classrooms except as otherwise indicated (Freshman English 
) . NO CHANGES of examination schedule are to be made without the approval of the Dean of the College. 
REPORT all conflicts to the Registrar. 



page 14 



CLC Echo December 10, 1982 



sports 



CL C'sR epresentatives 



• 





The NAIA cross-country nationals were held on Nov. 20 in Kenosha, Wis., and Cal 
Lu was well represented. Dave Maxwell competed in the 8,000 -meter run and finished with an 
outstanding time of26>,49. He placed 1 1 th out of a field of 426. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 
Marian Mallory took part-in the 5,000-meter run and came in at 20 -,40, Mallory's timeplaced 
her at 1 08th out of 226 competitors. (Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 



THOUSAND OAKS 
LITTLE STONE'S 
WILDERNESS SHOPPE 




820 E. T.O. Blvd. 

Thousand Oaks, CA. 

497-0040 



Backpacking, X-C Skiing 

Mountaineering, Climbing, Travel 

& Bicycle Touring Supplies 



SALES 
RENTALS & REPAIRS 



.& 



SSL ftolN Pe S5»ONO BRAND 



JANSPORT 




OUTOOOBPBODUCTS 



Note: We carry the 
largest selection of Day 
Packs in the Conejo Valley. 



FISCHER 



• WE NOW RENT • 
• DOWNHILLSKISALSO • 




Senior guard Mike Adams goes in for a lay-up in last 
week's practice. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



CLC Echo December 10, 1982 



page 15 



sports 




with 



ron 
durbin 



and 



lori 
long 



By Ron Durbin 

O.K. sports fans, this one's 
serious. Recently, while lying 
flat on my stomach getting ultra- 
sound treatment in the CLC 
training room (I had a pinched 
nerve in my back), somebody 
posed the question--"why have 
a full-time athletic trainer?" Ap- 
parently the administration, 
panicked over the absence of 75 
students next semester and the 
subsequent monetary loss, has 
been looking high and low for 
someway to cut costs. This 
search has led them to the 
athletic department where, to 
their amazement, there is a 
"semi-full-time" athletic trainer 
on the payroll. I say "semi" 
because she works full-time for a 
part-time salary. The shocking 
thing was that the football 
season was over. 

So the administration asked 
Dr. Doering to justify having 
trainer when only such non- 
:ontact sports as basketball, 
track, tennis and baseball were 
left on the schedule. Why not 
have students work part-time for 
credit; that doesn't cost 
anything? Apparently the 
answer went something like, 
"uh, I'll get back to you." This 
probably brought smiles to the 
faces of the budget cutters, 
because they'd finally found a 
piece of fat to trim off the lean, 
mean CLC budget. 

Why a full-time trainer? Well, 
I'll tell you. First off, contrary to 
what some might believe, you 
don't have to get smashed into 
by a couple of 250 pound 
tacklers to suffer a sports related 
injury. Injuries, especially 
sprains, are a fact of life in every 
sport. One of the first things to 
do when you suffer a sprain is to 
start proper treatment right 
away. What is proper treat- 
ment? It's what the trainer tells 
you to do. What if there isn't a 
qualified trainer? Well, you can 
always go to the hospital 
emergency room (is that the 
chinging of cash registers I 
hear?). Trainers are also equip- 
ped to deal with other, more 
serous injuries, and I wouldn't 
be suprised if they've saved a 
few lives along the way. 

One of the things that amazes 
me about Sandy is the way she 
always seems to know what's go- 
ing on with each individual in- 
jury. It is, after all, her job, but I 
can't help wonder if she doesn't 
care a little about the athletes 
too. This is very important, 



especially to an injured athlete 
who may be far away from 
home. Athletes like to have 
someone around to whom they 
can complain to about the pain, 
besides a coach. I doubt that a 
student, whose primary worry is 
that biology test the next day, 
could serve this near maternal 
function. 

Another important respon- 
sibility of the trainer is to hold 
the training room together. We 
do have students now that get 
credit by helping out, but even 
they would feel abandoned 
were there not someone around 
who really knew what was going 
on. The trainer is the glue that 
holds a training room together. 
Without one, disorganization is 
inevitable. I know this for a fact, 
because at Solano we didn't 
have a full-time trainer, and 
nobody had a clue to what was 
going on. It was a self service 
type of thing, and when people 
help themselves it's usually to 
more than they need. 

If these aren't enough reasons 



to keep a trainer on the job, then 
just ask any coach and I'm sure 
he can add a few more. 
Remember, you just don't get 
something for nothing anymore, 
especially if it's really worth it, 
and a trainer is. 

By Lori Long 

Finals, Christmas, and basfcpt 
ball are upon us. Boy, how time 
is flying. It seems like only 
yesterday when our calendars 
read September. 

This years basketball squad 
started out with some good vic- 
tories. They placed first in the 
Oaks Classic Thanksgiving Tour- 
nament, beating PCC and UCSC. 
They then were victorious over 
Pacific Bible College on Nov. 30. 
They fell victim to Whittier Col- 
lege 59-80, in the season opener, 
and Northridee on Dec. 7. They 
play a tough schedule, com- 
petiting against teams like Cal 
Poly San Luis Obispo and West- 
mont in the 82-83 season. 

The starters for this year's 



squad include senior captain 
Mike Adams, senior center Bill 
Burgess, sophomore forward 
Bob Fish and junior guard Ralph 
Werley. Other members are 
guard Mel Fleeman, guard- 
forward Erik Slattum, center Ron 
Durbin, forward Mike Johnson 
and forwards Steve Cotner, John 
Nelson and Pat Gibbs. 

The Kingsmen's up-coming 
oppenents include LaVerne 
tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the gym 
and Saturday the 18th, they 
challenge Claremont College 
also at 8 p.m. in the gym. 

Thake advantage of your free 
time in January and come out 
and support this year's Kingsmen 
basketball team. 

This will be the last you will 
hear from me in 1982. The next 
Echo issue will be the first week 
in February. 

I hope you all have a safe and 
joyous Christmas-enjoy some of 
mom's home cooking. To those 
of you who won't be around 
over interim, have a great vaca- 
tion. See you next year! 



Intramural Action !!! 



(Right) Paul Martin tags out Sue Speer at First. 

This intramural game was played last Sunday. 

Martin's team was victorious. 

(Bottom Left) Dave Cooper swings at a ball in 

intramural action last week. 

(Photos by Roberta Reifschneider) 





This Sunday will be the playoffs for 
intramural softball. Starting at 1 p.m. 

will be Paul Martin's undefeated team 
going against The Party Patrol. Also at 

1 will be the game between The Beavers 
andTheChort Chits. 

The winners will play in the finals at 

2 p.m. 



page 16 



sports 



CLC Echo December 10, 1982 



Kingsmen record falls to 3-4 



By Nicholas Renton 



The 1982 Kingsmen cagers 
took on a ton of trouble at the 
Occidental tournament and 
later hosting Northridge this 
week. 

When the dust had cleared the 
Kingsmen's record had fallen to 
3-4 after losses to Chapman Col- 
lege, West Coast Christian and 
Northridge. 

The only bright spot for the 
Kingsmen was the selection of 
Dave Lareva to the Occidental 
All-Tournament team. 

In the Chapman game the 
Kingsmen went up against a divi- 
sion II team who had lost by only 
18 points to nationally ranked 
Cal. State Fullerton. The 
Kingsmen were trounced by the 
eventual tournament champions 
102-69. 

The Kingsmen had better luck 
against West Coast Christian, 
and battled them to a 53-53 tie at 
the end of regulation time. But 
in the overtime nothing went the 
right way for the Kingsmen as 
they ended up on the short end 
of a 65-57 score. 

When the Kingsmen came 
home to host Northridge, mat- 



ters didn't improve. The 
Kingsmen were again led by 
Lareva with 14 points, as they 
lost 78-58. 

Further bad newscame when 
starting senior guard Mike 
Adams sprained his ankle in the 
Northridge contest. The 
Kingsmen had already suffered 
the loss of reserve center Ron 
Durbin, who missed the Oc- 
cidental Tournament and Nor- 
thridge game with a pinched 
nerve in his back. Durbin was 
ready for yesterdays game 
against Pomona-Pitzer, but 
Adams may not be able to play 
until early next week. 

The results of yesterday's 
game at Pomona were 
unavailable at press time. 
Tomorrow the Kingsmen will 
host LaVerne. The cagers 
resume action Dec. 18 hosting 
Claremont after finals. 

After Christmas the Kingsmen 
will travel north to the Southern 
Oregon State University Tourna- 
ment Dec. 28-30. They will be 
playing Cal. St. Sacramento, 
Southern Oregon St., and Lin- 
field College. 

After that the Kingsmen begin 
interim action Jan. 8 traveling to 
Cal. Poly San Luis Obispo. 




Sophomore Mark Korshavn makes two in practice this 
week. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



GRADUATING?... 




Students planning to graduate or 
withdraw from school at the end of this 
semester should contact Ruth Smith in 
Student Affairs (x484) for an exit interview. 



Regals are working to win 



By Teresa Iverson 






The women's basketball team 
journeyed to Costa Mesa last 
Thursday for a two day tourna- 
ment against Whittier College 
and Claremont-Mudd Scripps. 
Cal Lutheran did not fare well, 
however, and lost to both teams. 

In the first half fo the competi- 
tion, Cal Lutheran was defeated 
by Whittier by a score of 79-67. 
Lisa Sanchez played a fine game 
and scored 34 points for the 
team. 

In Friday's contest, Scripps 
soundly defeated CLC 82-49. 
Sanchez, again the only bright 
spot in the game, scored 20 
points. Sanchez will most likely 
be considered for first or second 
team All-Ameriran. 



Coach Norm Chung feels the 
reason the team did so poorly 
was partly due to the fact that 
the team lacks players, and that 
they had had very few practices 
prior to the tournament. "Con- 
ditioning is a big factor working 
against us and another problem 
is lack of players," said Chung 



Conditioning is 
a big factor 



With more practices and 
games ahead, Chung hopes that 
the team will show improvement 
in the future. The next women's 
basketball game is against 
LaVerne at 7:30 p.m. at LaVerne. 




CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Volume XXII No. 11 
February 11, 1983 



TOP stage weathers the wait 



By Kath Guthrie 



The future affiliation of 
TOP Theatre with CLC will 
be decided when Vice 
President for Business and 
Finance, A. Dean 
Buchanan reviews the 
status of CLC's loan to the 
TOP Board of Director's 
March 1. 

"It's not fair for me to 
say anything more since 
they're not on campus," 
said Buchanan. 

CLC lent TOP Theatre 
$90,000 last summer of 
which $30,000 has been 
repaid. 

The loan's repayment is 
a central factor in Presi- 
dent Jerry Miller's upcom- 
ing decision concerning 
the future placement of 
the TOP stage. 

Last November 545 
students signed a petition 
requesting the stage be 
removed from Kingsmen 
Park. 



"I'm surpirsed that TOP 
has not given CLC a 
money proposal by now if 
they plan to have a season 
this summer," said ASCLC 
President Caleb Harms. 
"People are waiting to see 
what's going to happen. In 
general, people are sick of 
hearing about the issue 
but they still want the 
stage off. We're waiting to 
hear from President 
Miller." 

Harms was concerned 
with the prospect of TOP 
Theatre resuming opera- 
tions this summer. "TOP 
was a good idea, but they 
went about it the wrong 
way. Since the quality 
and reviews of the shows 
weren't good, and the 
whole thing wasn't done 
well to begin with, the 
students didn't give as 
much support." 

But Harms remains con- 
fident that the stage will 
be removed. "In fact, I'm 
planning on it leaving. I 
think it will come out." 




CLC students await President Miller's final decision on the fate of 
Kingsmen Park. "I think it will come out, " says ASCLC President Harm 



the stage in 
s. 



Executive cabinet reconvenes 



Senate appropriates funds to sound system 



By Melissa Ronning 

After over a month of 

leave for CLC executive 
officers, senators, and 
commissioners were busy 
catching up on the latest 
news at Sunday's senate 
meeting. 

The sound system in the 
gym/auditorium has been 
upgraded and improved 
according to Carole 
Willis. So far $4,600 has 
been spent on this job. 



$2,500 was donated by 
the Community Leaders 
Club. The club donated 
this money on the stipula- 
tion that the college assist 
if needed. $2,100 was 
funded by the school in 
order to help repair the 
sound system. The total 
sum of these contributions 
were spent on repairing 
the sound booth, the pur- 
chase of new mixing 
board, a graph equalizer, 
and a new amplifier. The 
speakers in the gym were 



also repositioned. 

Another $1,000 is still 
needed to repair the 
microphones and existing 
cable. Also needed are 5 
new microphones and 
cable. 

Executive cabinet had 
previously approved 
donating the $1,000 from 
capitol expenditure in the 
last meetine before 
Christmas break. ASCLC 
senators agreed to this 
decision on Sunday's 
meeting. 



The sound system was 
to have been completed 
the first of February, but 
due to the leaks in the roof 
over the sound booth the 
process was slowed. 

Owen Nostrant sug- 
gested that slave day 
should be rescheduled for 
March 5th in order to 
make it a fundraising 
event for the Tom 
Houston memorial 
scholarship fund. Nostrant 
proposed that each class 
would have their own 



event, and participate in a 
picnic in the park. Lloyd 
Hoffman thought it was a 
"wonderful idea". 

Senators are still waiting 
to hear from Pres. Miller 
on the TOP Theatre 
issue. Caleb Harms, 
ASCLC Pres. is hoping that 
the rain will take the stage 
away. 

The next senate meeting 
is this Sunday, 7:00 in 
Nygreen 1. 



Rain delays 
softball field 

page 2 



Caleb and a 
cartoon 

page 4 



Inside 



Morning Glory 
deadline Feb. 23 

page 5 



Basketball 
rebounds 

page 12 



page 2 



CLC Echo February 11 f 1983 



news 



Rain postpones field completion 



By Kath Guthrie 

Heavy rain has delayed 
completion of the new 
softball field until approx- 
imately mid-March but the 
season of CLC women's 
softball team is pot 
threatened, according to 



director of facilities Cliff 
Williams. 

"We're disappointed 
that we can't play on the 
field year/' said team 
member Cheri Lucas, 
"but we understand about 
the rains." 

Last yea' the building 



and financing of the soft- 
ball field was approved by 
ASCLC Senate May 21. 
The plan called for 
students to raise $4,000, 
which would be matched 
by the administration. 

Construction was initial- 
ly delayed until the mid- 



dle of June because of 
regulatry action by local 
planning agencies. 

The team will play their 
first two home games at 
the Thousand Oaks Com- 
munity Center and will be 
on the road until the 
field's completion in 



March. 

"We are eagerly looking 
forward to the day when 
the field is ready," said 
ASCLC President Caleb 
Harms. "All of the 
students have helped pay 
for it and have the right to 
use it." 



Workshop offers options to women 



By Jean Kelso 



Registration is now be- 
ing taken for the fourth an- 
nual "Creative Options: A 
Day for Women." The 
program will be held at 
CLC on Saturday, March 
12 from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m. Registration for CLC 
students is $4, and forms 
are available at the 
Women's Resource 
Center. 

Participants have a 



choice of three workshop 
sessions to take part in, 
choosing from the 27 that 
are being offered. The 
workshops cover a wide 
variety of subjects ranging 
from "Women and the 
Spiritual Quest," to "Time 
Management for 

Women." 

The keynote speaker for 
the event will be contem- 
porary historian, Dr. Mar- 
jorie Bell Chambers. Dr. 
Chambers was a presiden- 
tial appointee to both the 



National Advisory Council 
on Women's Educational 
Programs and the Presi- 
dent's Advisory Commit- 
tee for Women. She holds 
particular interest in 
women's history; and has 
been involved in educa- 
tion, politics, women's 
rights, and community af- 
fairs. 

Joining Dr. Chambers 
during the general 
assembly will be the 
Mistress of Ceremonies, 
Melinda Ann Johnson. 



Johnson was the first 
woman to serve as a judge 
at the Ventura County 
Municipal Court. 

Other lecturers include 
CLC professors Dr. Bever- 
ly Kelley ("Speak Out"); 
Dr. Julie Kuehnal ("Rela- 
tional skills for couples"); 
Dr. Pamela Jolicoeur 
("Women in Manage- 
ment: Moving Up"); and 
former CLC professor 
Kathy Daruty ("Managing 
Your Small Business"). 
Lucy Ballard, CLC's Direc- 



tor of Health Services, will 
speak on "Growing Older 
in our Youth Oriented 
Culture." Two CLC 
alums, Jean Blomquist and 
Barbara Bornemann, will 
also participate as lec- 
turers. 

Creative Options is 
sponsored by the CLC 
Women's Resource 
Center and the Thousand 
Oaks Branch of the 
American Association of 
University Women in co- 
operation with many com- 
munity organizations. 




AG 

Rapid 
Reading 

Weds. Feb. 16, 23, 
and Mar. 2 from 
6:30 to 8:30 

$36 

Register in the LAC(£-10) 
byMon.Feb. 14.X260 

Watch for posters for 
u possible eve. series. 




New!! 



Pastel 



hooded 
sweats $15.99 

reg. 318.50 

Matching pants 
just $9.99 

reg $12.50 



—all with very special designs 

created just for us. It's a 

better way to look. You 

need look no further than 

our sportswear department. 

CLC BOOKSTORE 

60 W. OlsenRd. 492-4406 
HOURS: Mon, T, Fri 8:30-5:00. 
Th, Wed 8:30- 7:00. 



CLC Echo February 11, 1983 



page 3 



news 



1 98 1-82 yearbooks are available 



Kairos arrives after 3-month delay 



By Jennifer Rueb 

The 1981-82 Kairos is in 

after a three-month delay. 

Distribution hours are 

Wednesday nights bet- 



ween 8-10 p.m., and again 
on Sunday nights between 
8-9 p.m., throughout 
February. 

To get a yearbook after 
February it will be 



necessary to contact stu- 
dent publications commis- 
sioner Kristen Wetzel at 
492-0284. 

Kairos editor Lynn 
Craner plans for this year's 
Kairos to be released this 



fall. The fall release allows 
for spring events to be in- 
cluded. Seniors will fill out 
mailing order slips when 
they order their caps and 
gowns for graduation. 
They will then receive 



their yearbooks next 
September through the 
mail. For other returning 
students, Wetzel hopes 
that the yearbooks will be 
distributed during fall 
registration. 



Festival features works of women 



By Jean Kelso 

A celebration will take 
place on Friday, April 8 
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 



when the Women's 
Resource Center sponsors 
"The Festival of Women 
in the Arts." The festival is 
a celebration of the 
creative talents of 



students, faculty and staff, 
and the CLC community. 

The festival will feature 
various forms of art in- 
cluding music, dance. 



poetry, drama, 
visual arts. 



and the 



All students are urged to 
apply and to participate. 
Entry forms are available 



at the Women's Resource 
Center. All entered works 
must be created by 
women. Applications will 
be accepted until March 
14. 



Sperm bank seeks anonymous donors 



Wanted: 



Male interested in being 
a sperm donor. The sperm 
specimens will be used to 
impregnate women, 
whose nusbands have no 
sperm and are thereby 
unable to cause a 



pregnancy in their wives. 
These couples are highly 
motivated people who 
desperately want 

children, but are unable 
to adopt because of the 
very few adoptable babies 
available and the very 
large demand for them. A 
reasonable alternative is 



to have . the wife im- 
pregnated with a 
specimen from a 
anonymous donor of the 
same race, with a good 
health background. 

The couples are willing 
and anxious to accept this 
method of having a child. 



The anonymity of the 
donor is absolutely 
assured and the couples 
sign a legal document 
stating that they will never 
seek to know the identity 
of the donor. 

The pay is excellent, 30 
dollars a specimen. The 



rewards to the couple arc 
inestimatable. 

If interested in being in- 
terviewed as a possible 
donor, please call the doc- 
tors office at 498-4541 bet- 
ween 9-10 a.m. Monday 
through Friday and an ap- 
pointment will be arrang- 
ed. 



Festival of Women in the Arts 
Friday April 8, 1983 10a.m.-4p.m. 

All CLC women of faculty, 

staff, students, graduate students, 

and alums are invited to participate 

in a festival celebrating creativity. 

Show your talents in music, 
poetry, drama, pantomime, 

jazz, dance, and the visual arts. 

Applications available in the WRC 
and Student Center 



4th Annual Creative Options: A Day for Women 
March 12, 1983 8:30-4:30p.m. 

-featuring 27 informative workshops 
-registration forms can be found in 

the WRC 
-register NO W-f irst come first serve 
-$4 for CLC students; $8 for others 
-sponsored by the WRC and A AU W 



r"*o»- -* 



v-ia_ ctno reoruary i i , i y&5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



We're waiting 



We at the Echo welcome you back once again to our 
pages. We hope you have all enjoyed your various vaca- 
tions and interims, and are again ready to face the 
stresses and strains of the new semester. 

But just because the classes of last semester are behind 
us doesn't give us license to forget all that happened last 
fall. We are going to follow up on issues that con- 
cerned you then. 

Inevitably, this commitment has led us to pursue the 
issue of TOP Theatre's stage in Kingsmen Park. We sup- 
pose that by now many of you are tired of this subject- 
no matter how much students talk about it, nothing 
seems to change. 

But we feel this is a wrong attitude. Our administration 
has now repeatedly procrastinated in making a decision. 
A lack of student resolve on this issue will permit the 
stage to remain in its present state of ugly limbo. 

We have always said that if the stage must stay, let's 
keep it up and make it attractive; don't let it warp and rot 
and become an ugly ruin of neglect. 

And if TOP Theatre has financially bitten the dust, and 
the stage will serve no purpose, let's get rid of it. 
We only await the decision. 




College Costs - The Sinking Student 



Otf&K 




Conference room available for meetings 



Spring semester has 
started and it seems just 
like yesterday was 
February 10th. I'm sure 
everybody has found their 
classrooms by now. If not 
you might as well drop the 
class. 

Ron Heck wanted his 
name in here because he 
is trying to sell his draw- 
ings to pay for his Interim 
class. 

Liz Anderson has her 



name in this commentary 
because she wants people 
to know she is back on 
campus. 

Kelly Cooper wanted 
fame in my commentary, 
but I told Kelly Cooper 
that I would not put her 
name, Kelly Cooper, in 
my commentary for any 
reason. 

By the way, if you want 
your name in here make 
sure you tell me and I'll try 



very hard to remember to 
put it in. Honest I will. 

Lloyd Hoffman, 

remember, is the vice- 
president. Also, I have 
changed our office hours. 
I will he in the office in the 
SUB 9-11 a.m. Monday 
and Wednesday. Lloyd 
will be there 10-12 a.m. 
on Tuesday and Thursday. 
Our phone number is 
492-2411 ext. 215. So if 
you need us, please call 



us. 

If you would like to use 
the conference room in 
the SUB for your meeting 
contact Lloyd or me and 
we will be glad to open it 
up for you. 

Senate is back again. 
The theme for this senate 
meeting is Your Favorite 
T-shirt. So throw on your 
favorite T-shirt and come 
to senate in Nygreen 1 at 7 
p.m. on Sunday. 



Dynamo's Digest 



Our student newspaper needs our student body 



By Paul Ohrt 



The CLC Echo is a stu- 
dent newspaper represen- 
ting the college. This in- 
cludes the administration, 
faculty, staff, and students. 

We need the coopera- 
tion of all these factions in 



order to produce the best 
newspaper possible. 

In the past the Echo has 
often been criticized for 
everything from poor 
reporting to ugly layout. It 
is true that we nave been 
deserving of the criticisms 
at times. 



Well, this semester you 
have the chance to help 
us improve. For whatever 
reason, the three-credit 
journalism class has been 
dropped this semester. 

Due to this, we need 
students who are willing 
to write for thf» 



newspaper. Also, any 
guest editorials are 
welcome from anyone 
who wishes to contribute. 

Letters to the editor are 
a chance for the college 
community to sound off. 
Whether to criticize or ad- 
vocate something or so- 



meone the Echo will be 
glad to run it. 

The Echo encourages 
everyone to help us repre- 
sent the college as well as 
we can. In 1980-81 the 
Echo was an award winn- 
ing newspaper. Help us 
to attain those standards 
again. 



CLC Echo February 11, 1983 



Page 5 



feature 



Hugunin thrilled with CLC 



6y Marilyn Herren 



James Hugunin is the new teacher in the 
Art Department. Mr. Higunin had been a 
part time teacher here at CLC since 1977. 
This semester he began teaching full time. 

Mr. Hugunin was born in Milwaukee, 
Wisconsin and has lived in California since 
1955. His initial interest was not in art but in 
photography. He attended Art Center Col- 
lege where he studied architectural 
photography. Later, he received his BA from 
Cal State Northridge and his Masters, with an 
emphasis in photography, from UCLA. 

In 1976, Mr. Hugunin began writing for a 
quarerly art journal called The Dumb Ox. 
This continued for four years. In 1980 he 



took time off from the journal, but in the near 
future everyone can read his articles in a new 
tri-quarterly art journal callled U-Turn. 

When he's not teaching, Mr, Hugunin par- 
ticipates in such activities as doing special ef- 
fects for motion pictures and attending con- 
ferences on photographic art criticism at the 
San Francisco Art Institute. A few weeks ago 
he appeared on cable television in a dialogue 
between representatives from New York, Los 
Angeles, and Iowa City, Iowa. The program 
presented view points on artists using video 
more and more. Mr. Hugunin gave a posi- 
tion presentation on the subject. He's also a 
member of the International Art Critics 
Association. 

Mr. Hugunin continues to write and says 
he's "Very thrilled to be at Cal Lutheran col- 
lege" ana he "he enjoys everyone here." 



Morning Glory announces deadline 



Attention CLC Artists 
and Writers of every 
Medium and every Mode! 

You may submit a max- 
imum of six written pieces 
(any genre), and/or eight 
pieces of art drawings, 
graphics, and 

photography. 

Please leave written 



work in the Morning 
Glory drawer of the 
English Office. Type and 
double space each entry. 
Do not put your name on 
your submissions. In- 
stead, attach one three by 
five inch index card to 
each work. Include your 
name, the title of your 



piece, or its first two lines 
if untitled. 

If you have any ques- 
tions, please contact 
Sharon Makokian, editor 
(496-7501) or Penny Yost, 
Art Editor (Conejo 508, 
492-0251). 

Submission deadline is 
February 23, I983. 




Art instructor James Hugunin enjoys life 
at CLC. 

(Photo by Steve Tolo.) 




VALENTINE'S DAY RED SALE 

1 Day only Monday, February 1 4 
SAVE 207. on any 

* Item with RED ( of course it doesnt have to be entirely red ). Choose from our large selections of clothing, 
gifts, school supplies, and even non- course books, best sellers, dictionaries etc. 

• Sale does not include health and beauty aids, magazines, candy, snacks, ice cream, photo finishing, 
greeting cards or course required textbooks. /^*^*\ 

v 

Happy Valentine's Day 

From the entire BOOKSTORE STAFF 





CLC BOOKSTORE 

60 W. OlsenRd 492-4406 



HOURS:Mon, T, Fri8,3O-5,00.Th,Wed8:30-7,00. 





page 6 



CLC Echo February 11, 1983 



CLC Echo February 11, 1983 



Page 7 



feature 



Sutton heads Clef dorm 



By Marilyn Herren 

Karen Sutton is the head 
resident of Mount 
Llet Dorm, tveryone 
there knows her for her 
outgoing personality and 
for her willingness to help 
in anv wav she can. 

Sutton recently talked 
about the pros and cons of 
her job. Sne feels that the 
pros definitely outway the 
cons. Through her job she 
is able to meet many peo- 
ple and make many 
friends as well. Karen's job 
gives her a great sense of 
accomplishment and she 
particularly enjoys the 
freshman dorm because of 
this. Sutton has a few goals 
for Mount Clef. One is to 
build a community where 
people care about each 
other and another is to 
make Mount Clef a place 
where people can learn to 
be themselves. 

Because Sutton is very 
positive in her attitude 
toward her job as Head 
Resident, she can find few 
bad things about the posi- 
tion. She is upset, 
however,when students 
misinterpret the job. 
Sutton wants it to be 
known that yes, she and 




Mt. Clef Head Resident Karen Sutton wants to make Mt. 
Clef a community where students can be themselves. (Photo 
by Mark Lund.) 



the other R.A.'s have to 
enforce certain school 
rules, but that is not their 
only function. They are 
there to help when any of 
the students in their dorm 
needs help. 

Sutton knows what it's 
like to be a freshman at 
CLC because she herself is 



a CLC graduate, as is her 
husband of six months, 
Mark Sutton. When she is 
not "on duty," Sutton en- 
joys sewing and crafts, bne 
hopes to one day become 
an elementary school 
teacher. Her husband is 
currently a high school 
history teacher. 



feature 






Interim '83 offered many opportunities for CLC students to travel and study in various parts of the world. 
In the next few issues, each of the tours will be highlighted. Pictured from left to right, top row: Dr. Tonsing, 

who led a tour of the Holy Lands; Dr. Slattum, who toured Mexico; 




Dr. Zimmerman, who co-led the Lutherland tour with Dr. Byron 
Swanson. Pictured bottom row, left to right: Dr. Adams led a tour 
of English theater, Dr. Renick toured France; and Dr. Tseng led a 

■I tour of Japan 



and China. (Photos by 
Steve Tolo and 
Lauren Godfrey.) 



r 



THE CHATTER BOX 





STUDY SKILLS 

FRI. 10 TO 10:50 

MT. CLEF LOUNGE 

FEB. 1 1 Notetaking and Time Control 

FEB. 18 Reading Organization Methods 





Tis the season. . . 



Feb. 14, or as it is more 
commonly called, Valen- 
tine's Day, has been call- 
ed the "year's most 
romantic holiday," accor- 
ding to the American 
Book of Days. 

You can't see them, but 
on this one day of the 
year, Cupid's arrows are 
zinging left and right. 

Valentine's Day derives 
its name and history from 
legend that has been lost 
and revived, and altered 
through the centuries. 
One of the Valentines 
(there may be as many as 
eight) is described as a 
priest of Rome and 
another as a Bishop of ln- 
teramma, now Terni 
(Italy). Both men were 
martyrs in the late third 
century. 

Eventually, St. Valentine 
became associated with 
love-this notion has a 



variety of explanations. 
One is that tne Roman 
emperor of the late third 
century disallowed young 
men to marry; he believed 
that single men made bet- 
ter warriors. In disobe- 
dience to the emperor, 
the priest Valentine wed 
couples secretly. 

One thing that is truly 
unique about Valentine's 
Day is that it hasn't 
become too c/eymer- 
cialized. (At leasi ^e 
stores take down the 
Christmas decorations 
before they put out the 
Valentine chocolate.) 

Valentine's Day is also 
an individual thing. You 
can get as elaborate as 
you want-even if you 
can't afford it; or your 
Valentine can be cute and 
simple. One incident in 
the Book of Days tells of 
Garry Moore, who once 



hired four skywriting 
airplanes to produce a 
three-mile wide heart 
pierced by a six-mile-long 
arrow for his wife. 

Valentine's Day is not 
strictly for lovers. Valen- 
tin es are for anyone 
whom you care about. A 
few years ago I found a 
Valentine and I iust had to 
buy it. It saia, "Happy 
Valentine's Day, 

Mom. ..From the best kid 
in the world!!" Cards like 
those come only once in a 
lifetime. 

Feb. 14, although it's 
legend is not too clear, is a 
day that is set aside to 
Send a note or card to that 
someone special to let 
them know that you care. 
Be someone's Valentine- 
That's what makes this 
day so special. 

Have a good week, 



<b«4& 



— 



I 



page 8 



CLC Echo February 1_1, 1983 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Joyous Festival of 



Life Week Events 



Sunday - Feb. 1 3 

Festival of the Transfiguration of Our Lord 

Lord of Life Church at California Lutheran College worships together with Rev. 
Dan Erlander preaching. Special time for Gemutlicheit following the service! All 
are invited. 10:00 a.m. / Gym-Auditorium 

Folk Dancing 

Just having fun in a light-hearted experience of movement, rhythm, music and 
laughter. 7:00-9:00 p.m. / Gym-Auditorium 

Monday - Feb. 14 

"Is There Something Still Vital for Us in Luther?" 

An All College Convocation featuring an exploration of this question by Rev. 
Dan Erlander. 10:00 a.m. / Gym-Auditorium 

"Dietrich Bonhoeffer: Memories and Perspective" 

A new feature length documentary film on the German Church struggle and 
political resistance to Hitler during the Third Reich, produced by Bain Boehlke 
and Gerald Drake. It explores Bonhoeffer's life and times in chronological 
fashion, featuring interviews with his family, friends, and co-workers, 
highlighting Dr. Eberhard Bethge, 93-minute film will be followed by small group 
discussions. 7:30 p.m. / Gym-Auditorium 

Tuesday - Feb 1 5 

"By Faith Alone: A Lutheran Looks at the Bomb" 

Dr. Erlander leads this evening, exploring the topic of his booklet by the same ti- 
tle. 8:15 p.m. / Nygreen 1 

Wednesday - Feb. 16 

Ash Wednesday - Distruibution of Ashes 

All College Chapel convenes, marking the beginning of the season of Lent. Rev. 
Erlander is the preacher. 10:00 a.m./ Gym-Auditorium 



Thursday - Feb. 1 7 

Sunrise Hi fa and Breakfast 

Hike to the cross at sunrise, followed by a warm, 
together in the SUB. Meet at New Earth at 6:00 a.m. 



ling, cheery breakfast 



Calendar 



Feb. 11 -Feb. 18 



Friday, February 11. 

Last day to register for 
cross-country ski trip in 
Student Activities Center 

7 p.m. Women's Basketball vs. Loyola / Gym 
7:30 p.m. Drama Auditions / Little Theatre 

8 p.m. Men's Basketball at Pt. Loma 

9 p.m. Artist/Lecture film, "Camelot" / Gym 

Saturday, February 12. 

JOYOUS FESTIVAL OF LIFE WEEK BEGINS 

2 p.m. Women's Basketball at Fresno Pacific 

9 p.m. Valentine's Dance / Gym 

Sunday, February 13. 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation / Gym 

7 p.m. Asclc Senate Meeting / Nygreen 1 

Monday, February 14 

Valentine's Day 

10 a.m. Joyous Festival of Life Convocation / Gym 

Tuesday, February 15. 

6 p.m. Women's Basketball at Biola 

8 p.m. Men's Basketball vs. Cal. Baptist / Gym 

Wednesday, February 16. 



10 a.m. 
12 noon 



Chapel / Gym 

Faculty/Staff Luncheon / Nelson Room. 



Friday- Feb. 18 

Silverwind and Jamie Owen Collins - In Concert 

Popular, contemporary music composed and performed by Christian musicians. 
8:15 p.m. / Gym-Auditorium (CLC IDs are required.) 



Fridays February 18 



6:30 p.m. 
8 p.m. 
8 p.m. 



Women's Basketball at UCSD 
Men's Basketball at Westmont. 
RASC Concert; Silverwind and Jamie 
Owens Collins I Gym 



NOTES FROM REGISTRAR'S 




Last day to add a class: 

Tuesday, February 15, 1983 

Last day to withdraw from a class: 

Friday, April 8, 1983 

NOTE: there is just one withdrawal deadline this semester. 



CLC Echo February 11, 1983 



Page 9 



bulletin 



III 



ard 



Announcements 



Intermediate Social Dance: Non- 
Credit Class with Instructor Sandi 
Patterson. Meets Tuesday and 
Thursday from 3:30-4:30 (Star- 
ting February 8th) at La Serina 
Retirement Village (Corner of 
Moorpark and Olsen Roads) in 
Recreation Room. Cost is 50 
cents per class meeting. 



Toyota '76 Corolla 2-door 
4-speed, blue, air, AM/FM. 
$1795. Evenings. 499-3467. 
Cindy. 

Lutheran High Thrift Shop 

Have you found the Lutheran 
High Thrift Shop? It is located in 
the North Oaks Plaza at 1026 
Ave. de Los Arboles between 
Moorpark Road and Jwy 23. You 
will find bargains galore. Come 
in and brouse-hours are 10 to 4 
Monday thru Saturday. 



For Sale: 

Minolta XG7 camera with 50 
mm lens and 70-150 zoom lens 
$275. Call Dave 492-0266. 



Attention: 

In an utter fit of absent 
mindedness, I (fool that I am) left 
my ring in the Mens room in 
Peters hall. If you want me to 
identify it I will. This ring has 
strong sentimental value (I'm an 
old softy). If you know its where 
abouts please call John at 
492-0117. Thanks! 



Personals 



To the CLC Cagers: 

Happy Valentine's Day to a 

super bunch of guys. 

Love ya! 
Your cheering section 



ToPLN 

Happy Valentine's to my favorite 

Sub-compact. 

your -RRRR. 



Happy Valentine's Day MaxI 
We've been sweethearts for a 
year (2 years in banking terms) 
and let me tell you, Mr. Volume 
you're the best! We may have 
our struggles but who ever said 
love that was meant to be would 
be without working together. 
That's what its all about. 

Love ya, 
Maxine 



To Ron Heck and Caleb Harms... 
What can I say?!! You made in- 
terim fun & different... not to 
mention lunch at Lil's - Class was 
wonderful... Hey how 'bout 
those field trips - Thanx again. 
Love 
The Whiner 

To my roomies (and Guppy too!) 
Have a super weekend-l know I 
will! "R and P" all the way! And 
Happy Valentine's Day-Waka 
Waka! 

Luv ya 
Shawn 



Tracey Swanson 

You once mentioned that you 

never get any personals so here 

is an extra special one just for 

you. 

HAPPY 21st BIRTHDAY!!! 
Hope your day was fun. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Attention Please! Yes! The in- 
famous Conejo 501 Bake SALE 
continues! We are very excited 
about this new semester and we 
hope you are too! We've saved 
up to guarentee YOU terrific 
prizes! Our taste buds are as 
sharp as ever, so only the BEST 
will gain the recognition and 
prestige of being -1 . remember, 
thats Conejo 501 and all baked 
goods are welcome. A sincere 
congratulations to Carol for her 
award winning "Chocolate O." 
Good luck to all of you!!! 



To my S.S. 

Happy Valentine's day. Sorry I 
couldn't afford more, but they 
wouldn't accept shell cards. 
Happy -1. Thanks for all the 
good memories. I am still waiting 
tor my package with all the bows 
and ribbons. All my love. 

EJ. 
The one eyed bandit 



Hey Will... 

You still owe me a six 

pack.. .preferably Lowenbrau! 

And remember to have a GOOD 

DAY...Okay?! 

Love, 
Lori 



To: Cecil 



143!! 
Love: 



Ann 



To KW and CL; 

Thanks for being with me in 
this past Interim. I'll 
remember the good 



Hawaii 
always 
*imes. 



Love, 
The Clutz 



SELBURM- 

So, when are you going to take 

me out? On the court? 

21 and three-fourths 



To 709, 705, and 806; 
I missed you guys lots. Let's all 
have the best time of our lives 
this semester. 

A friend 



Eric Jensen 

Thanks for a great weekend. 
We'll make it up to you soon by 
taking you dancing at the 
Tapestry. Sound good? 

Love 
Lori and Leslie 



V AL-a-GRAM SALE! 

last sales Fri. and Sat. dinners at the cafe* 

a card and a rose only $1.50 
or with candy .75 




W$ delivered 2/14 








/ 




Dear E.J., 

Well, we made it. Congratula- 
tions. Thanks for all the wonder- 
ful times and cherished 
memories. I hpe there will be 
many more. I love you! 

Your S.S. 
P.S. - Happy Valentines Day. 



Cathy, 

By the time you read this I will 
be safely out of harms way. If 
and when I return, I request your 
presence (or is that presents) on 
a - dare I say it ~ DATE! Your 
secret admirer from the cafe. 
Signed 

The Matador 



To Kimberly F., 
Happy 21st! 

Just thought I'd make it official. 
Peggy 

I love you all 

Ardis ("Carmen Miranda"), 
Susan ("Life-Lover"), Peggy 
("Mother Fox"), Laura Susan 
("Borderline Parrot"), Laura 
("Daughter Fox"), Elaine ("Sick 
Parrots"), Doug ("Old Pussy"), 
Mike ("Frazetta"), Steve ('Talk- 
ing Parrot"), Jay ("Borderline"), 
Randy ("Grandey Snorkler"), 
)im ("Taco-belly"), Iris 
("Toothless liquado"). You are 
masterpieces! Mexico won't be 
the same without you. 
Gracias 

J.S. 



Rabbit, 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY & HAPPY 
VALENTINES DAY! This may be 
all you get - 25* is too much 
money. Unless, of course, you 
would like me. Quality time - all 
expenses pajd. See va soon. 
Love always & forever, 

Dynamo 



To the 1982-83 Basketball 
players- 
Good Luck for the rest of the 
season & lefs shoot for the 
playoffs... we've loved being part 
of the team. Keep up the good 
work. 

We Love "U" 
Your B-ball Cheerleaders 



Hey Thompson girls- 
After 5 months I've had it! A lit- 
tle noise is understandable, but 
there's no need to scream across 
the patio or to yell when the per- 
son is right next door. This 
semester, please be a little more 
considerate of your neighbors so 
that we can study, sleep, etc. 
Thank you. 

A Thompson resident who is not 
hard-of-nearing...yet. 



Dr. Bersley- 

What is the greater meaning of 
life found at the Pub?????? 

S.A. 




^ 



THRILL 
OF FLYING 



Be an Air "Force navigator. 

Using highly sophisticated equipment, you'll be 
responsible for directing your aircraft to its desti- 
nation with pinpoint accuracy. You'll have to be 
alert to all aspects of flying and have a compre- 
hensive understanding of your aircraft and capa- 
bilities. 

Our navigators are the best in the world. They 
train in the finest facilities. 

Just what kind of people are we looking for? 
We're seeking capable young men and women 
who can rise to meet a challenge. We need people 
who are leaders and decision makers. We're 
looking for people who can remain calm under 
pressure and make accurate split-second judge- 
ments. 

If this describes you. contact your nearest Air 
Force recruiter. Ask about the challenging and 
rewarding future you'll have as an Air Force 
navigator. 

We have the experience you're looking for. 
Contact your Air Force recruiter today. 

TSgt Art Davis at 805/526-7055. 



/ismn 



A great way of life 




page 10 



CLC Echo February 11, 1983 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



ron 
dur bin 



and 



lori 
long 



By Lori Long 

Welcome back to the rat race! 
It's good to be writing again. 
Hope I'm not out of practice... 
What excitingthingshave been 
going on this January? Well, 
there was the Super Bowl, the 
United States Football League, 
and CLCs two thrilling basket- 
ball games. 

First, the Super Bowl. The 
teams-- Washington Redskins 
and Miami Dolphins; the place- 
Pasadena, and the day-Sunday, 
January 30th. 

I've, always chosen a 

favorite. This year was different. 
I wasn't real concerned as to 
whether the Redskins or the 
Dolphins would take the crown, 
rather, I was more interested in 
John Riggins' yardage and Glenn 
Blackwood's backside. 

My lack of enthusiam for the 
'82 season, caused by the NFL 
strike, persisted until David 
Woodly threw a 76 yard 
touchdown pass. It was a great 
Super Bowl. The 

best team was the victor. The 
Redskins were superb. Their of- 
fensive line, alias "the Hogs" 
gave Riggins plenty of room to 
run. Theismann was nearly 
perfect, throwing 15 of 23, 143 
yards and two touchdowns. 

Next, the United States Foot- 
ball League. Three CLC players 
went to Long Beach on the 
weekend of the 29th for the 
opening of the LA Express foot- 
ball camp. 



Defensive-End Glenn 

Shough, Tight-End Tim Lins, 
and Quarterback Russ Jensen 
were those selected. Linebacker 
Tim Faubel, went to Florida on 
the same weekend for the 
Boston Breakers camp. Pretty 
good representation for Cal Lu. 

Last but not least, CLCs 
basketball team. Double over- 
time against Fresno gave the 
Kingsmen a great victory. With 
two seconds left in the final over- 
time, Sophomore Mark Kor- 
shavn sunk the jumper and end- 
ed the game with a CLC score of 
97-95. The second exciting win 
was the game against Biola last 
Friday night in the packed CLC 
gym. The normally top ranked 
Biola Eagles looked lazy as the 
Kingsmen picked up in defense 
and carried over the win. Erik 
Slattum was the key in defensive 
shot blocks. He went WILD, as 
did the crowd. The score was 
CLC 53, Biola 42. This gave the 
Kingsmen an overall record of 
6-15. They are ranked 3rd in 
league play. 

Welcome back all!!! 



By Ron Durbin 

I think it's time that horse rac- 
ing expand its traditional betting 
line to Win, Place, Show, and 
Last, because last weekend at 
Santa Anita I picked the loser in 
every race. No matter the odds, 



or the jockey, I was able to con- 
found the experts that said it 
couldn't be done by continually 
picking the slowest horse in 
each race. Talent like that 
deserves something besides 
mere bankruptcy, but it went 
unappreciated at a track where 
they only pay if you pick the 
winner. 

I understand that when the 
track is wet, as it was Saturday, 
you just can't rely on the favorite 
to run like it's supposed to. Boy 
is that an understatement. A few 
of the favorites, apparently not 
wanting to get their fetlocks dir- 
ty, just tiptoed through the race. 
Others looked hungover, and 
some would have gone faster if 
the horse had been riding the 
jockey. By the third race I was 
wondering what idiot picked 
these 'so-called' favorites, and 
what kind of a fool was I to be 
betting on them. It was time, I 
decided, to start picking my own 
horses; after all, how could I do 
any worse? 



My first handicapping method 
was the infamous name techni- 
que. Daddy Longlegs sounded 
like a 'hoof-in' in tne third. With 
a name like that he had to be 
fast. Well, he was fast all right, for 
the first twenty feet or so. Toga 
in the fourth looked good, but 
only until the race started. I 
think he was off the track in time 
for the fifth race though. 



So I started betting the jockeys 
instead of the horses. "I used to 
play Softball with this jockey," 
said my cohort Mike, so we bet 
on him. "He couldn't play soft- 
ball either," he said after the 
race. I could see we were in 
need of what is known in racing 



circles as a hot tip, so i 
moseyed over to the bar to do a 
little eavesdropping. The only 
people around the bar, 
however, were CLC students, 
and they asked me who I was 
betting on. 



"Kiss'em Goodbye," I 
answered. They toid me 
that that's what I'd be 

doing to my money if I didn't 
slap it down on Jimbo's Ace. 
Succumbing an ace he turned 
out to be an ass, and I had my 
fifth loser. 



With my one remaining dollar, 
I persuaded Eric to go in with me 

on a 40 to 1 shot. This 

was where we would make our 
killing, and the winnings would 
be more than enough to cover 
Tommy's for the next few weeks. 
Unfortunately, this was the only 
time all day that the oddsmakers 
were right, and almost in- 
geniously, I had picked my sixth 
straight loser. I'd like to know 
the odds against that! 



GIRLS' SOFTBALL TEAM: 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■a 

■■■■■■■■■•■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 



.^SfflSff^ 




!■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ 

■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 






........ Contact Coach Snyder if interested , in the Athletic Department. «■■■■« 



.................. All are encouraged to ta^ourtJPitcl^ 

■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ l 

!■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■' 



IBBHHHL 



<■■■■■ ■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■—■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■—■■■■■■■■■■■—■■■■■— —■—" 

■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ l 



CLC Echo February 11, 1983 



page 1 1 



sports 



Runners take off in Bakersf ield 



By Barbara Hague 

The 1983 track and field 
teams will travel to 
Bakersfield tomorrow to 
compete in the Cal State 
University Roadrunners 
(Invitational. 

Coach Don Green is an- 
ticipating a good meet for 
CLC. Last year "the team 
did a very good job/' says 
Green. They finished 
third in the NAIA District 
3. 

With only three seniors, 
this year's team is "a 
young team," admits 
Green. But the team does 
not lack in experience. 
Sophomore Chris Spitz 
recently qualified for na- 
tional competition in the 
marathon at the Mission 
Bay Marathon in San 
Diego with a time of 
2:27:30. His time was ap- 
proximately five minutes 
faster than the required 
time for his age division. 
The mile relay team (Will 
Givens, Roger Nelson, 



William Champion, and 
Dennis Robbins) com- 
peted at the L.A. Times In- 
door Track Meet on Feb. 4 
and placed fourth with a 
time of 3:30 which is a 
new CLC indoor record. 

The women, under 
coach Scott Rich, are also 
a young team-and 
the smallest in number in 
three years. 

Senior Beth Rockliffe- 
Owens will be competing 
Bakersfield, but unattach- 
ed to CLC because of an 
eligibility dispute. She 
will be able to compete 
with the team in two 
weeks. 

Marion Mallory, also a 
senior, will be running the 
10,000 meter event, and 
will also try for the na- 
tional qualifying time. 

Last year at Bakersfield, 

Beth Rockliffe-Owens 
won the javelin plus two 
other events and Mallory 
won the 10,000 meter 
run. CLC women will be 
entered in all field events 



1983 CLC TRACK AND FIELD SCHEDULE 



Feb 12 Cal State U. Bakersfield 
19 UCSan Diego 
26 Westmont 
Mar 5 Biola 

12 Kingsmen Relays 
19 Westmont Relays 
26 Redlands U. Invitational 
Apr 9 Fresno State U. Invitational 

16 Northridge Invitational 
22-23 APU Cal Invitational 
Decathalon 
30 UC Santa Barbara Nick 
Carter Invitational 
May 7 Cal Tech 

13-14 NAIA District III Champion- 
ships 

26-28 NAIA National Champion- 
ships 



Bakersfield 


noon 


UCSD 


noon 


Westmont 


noon 


CLC 


noon 


CLC 


9am 


Westmont 


11am 


Redlands 


TBA 


Fresno 


noon 


Northridge 


TBA 


CP Pomona 


9am 


UCSB 


TBA 


Cal Tech 


11am 


Southwestern 




Coll. S.D. 


TBA 


Charleston, W. 


Va. 



as well as the 5K and 10K, 
hurdles, 4x100 relay, and 
4x200 relay. 

CLC will be the smallest 
school at the meet. Others 
that are scheduled to 
compete are: Pomona 



College, 
Claremont/Mudd, UC San 
Diego, Sacramento State, 
CSU Chico, CSU Hum- 
boldt, Cal Poly San Luis 
Obispo, Azusa Pacific, 
Biola, Occidental, 



Redlands, Westmont, San 
Diego State, Pt. Loma, 
Whittier, Fresno State, 
and CSU Stanislaus. 

On Feb. 19, the team 
will travel to UC San 
Diego. 



Kingsmen sluggers begin season with optimism 



By John Carlson 



When asked recently to 
describe in one word this year's 
CLC baseball team, Coach Al 
Schoenberger came up with the 
word "hopeful." 

It was a word which seemed to 
accurately describe the restraint 
but optimism he displayed for 
this year's team. Indeed, this 
year's team will have a con- 
siderably different look from the 
one fielded last year-especially 
"up the middle," (catcher, pit- 
cher, shortstop, second base, 
and centerfield), the area often 
used to determine how strong or 
weak a team is. 

Besides two returning starting 
pitchers (Greg Bell and Larry 
Fukuoka), these positions will be 
fielded completely with new 
players. 

Mark Bush, an all-district right 
fielder last year, will be moved 
over to center. Rich Hill, a junior 
transfer from San Diego St., will 
be starting at second base. Tim 
Senne, who played both left field 
and third base last year, will try 
his luck at shortstop this season, 



a position he played in high 
school. Last year's designated 
hitter, Bob Haynesjooksto have 
won the starting catcher job, but 
both Hank De Mello and 
freshman Rob Burden pose 
strong competition and reliable 
back up. 

"I think we will have a good 
offense this year," Schoenberger 
said. "It won't be as power- 
oriented as last year. We have 
more speed, though." 

Last year's team hit a club- 
record 69 home runs in 50 
games. Players responsible for 
25 of those have either 
graduated or transferred. 

Last year's MVP, first baseman 
Dave Ward, however, will be 
returning. He contributed a club 
record 12 home runs last season. 

Bobby Ginther, another strong 
bat,(.411 in only 24 games due 
to a torn thumb ligament) will be 
back at full strength at third base. 

After a year's absence, John 
(J.K.) Kohler will again be chas- 
ing down fly balls in right field. 
In '81 he hit .380. 

"We will have stronger pit- 
ching," Schoenberger added, 
"which has been one of our 



weaknesses the past couple of 
years. We will especially be bet- 
ter out of the bullpen." 

Partly accounting for this are 
freshmen recruits Glen Nakama 
and Mike Senne, and a junior 
transfer from Oxnard, Bob Rich- 
mond. 

When asked if he had any 
►redictions for this year's team, 



Schoenberger refrained, only 
saying, "our competition is 
always tough, and only gets 
tougher each year. If everyone 
stays healthy, though, I think we 
can be competitive. That's all 
you can ask for." 

The season will begin this 
weekend at home in a non- 
league game against Redlands. 




Kingsmen catcher Bob Haynes, shown here batting in 7982 season action. 



Page 12 



CLC Echo February 11, 1983 



sports 





«*•*» 





Kingsmen Dave Lareva, Bill Burgess, and Bob Fish struggle for the ball against 
a Biola defender. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



Erik Slattum- shoots for two in Friday's game 
against Biola. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey.) 



Kingsmen Capture 2: 
Beat Biola, LA Baptist 



By Fred Adelman 



Don Bielke's played their best basketball of 
the season this past Friday, February 4. The 
Kingsmen outhustled, outplayed and in- 
timidated Biola University. 

Biola' s basketball team, ranked second na- 
tionally last year, expected an easy win at 
CLC. Confident of victory, they issued a press 
release predicting one. 

The first half was a seesaw battle-the lead 
between the two teams changed as many as 
ten times. 

CLC was Jed by 

sophomore guard Mark Korshavn. He kept 
the Kingsmen in contention by connecting on 
long jumpshots which he seemed to make 
with ease. Mike Adams and Mel Fleeman 
directed the backcourt. They did a fine job in 
dishing off many assists. 

Coarh Don Bielke and Assistant 

Coach Greg Ropes outlined 

what would eventually become the winning 
strategy. They stressed a strong zone 

defense and pressure from the inside on the 

offense. 

When the second half resumed it looked as 
if it would be a carbon-copy of the first. 



This idea was dispelled when sophomore 
power forwards Dave Lareva and Bob Fish 
took control. Lareva wasunstoppablein the 
lanes, he forced the issue inside and had 
Biola defenders looking puzzled. Lareva 
finished the game with a team high 20 points. 
Bob Fish was a dominating force around the 
boards, he collected a team high ten re- 
bounds and made some key baskets when 
CLC was pulling away. 

Sophomore center Erik Slattum executed 
the turning point in the game. An in- 
timidating force on defense, he blocked six 
shots which forced Biola to take low praise. 

His presence in the middle proved 

too much for Biola to handle. The final score 
was a 53-42 victory for CLC. 



After the game, coach Bielke expressed 
praise for his team. He conceded that West- 
mont would win the division this year but 
feels CLC has a good chance to make the 
playoffs. 



Most observers think that if the Kingsmen 
can avoid injuries and play the rest of the 
season with the same intensity as they did 
tonight, they might cause Westmont to start 
looking over their shoulders. 



Here come 
intramurals... 
back by demand 



By Roberta Reifschneider 

Five on five basketball will start out the in- 
tramural schedule for this semester. This is 
one of the biggest events of the year, so start 
organizing those teams! Entries will be 
received all next week (Feb. 14-18) in the stu- 
dent center. It will run from Feb. 21 - March 
21. 



Co-ed soccer is a new event this year. We 
are anticipation a large turnout for this grow- 
ing sport. Soccer will run Feb. 21 - March 24 
and entries will be received next week. 

Due to popular demand, co-ed volleyball 
will be offered again this semester. The event 
will take place in April, watch for details. 

Other intramural events to start planning 
for include a tennis tournament in April and a 
Softball tournament in May, with the anticipa- 
tion of the debut of the new softball field. 

Entry forms and schedules for all events can 
be found on the. intramural Aboard in the 
Gym. Any questions can be answered by 
contacting Roberta at 492-0612. ^_____ 




CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 12 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



February 18, 1983 




Kirsten Wetzel Student Tony White Pep-athle- 
Publications Commissioner tics Commissioner 



Nancy La Porte Artist I 
Lecture Commissioner 



Larry Walters Religious Rosalie Saturnino Social 
Activities Service Com- Publicity Commissioner 
mission er 



Commission positions call for leadership 



By Jean Kelso 



The ASCLC commis- 
sioner elections will be 
held on Wed., March 2. 
Students interested in run- 
ning must pick up peti- 
tions from the Student 
Center and obtain 25 stu- 
dent signatures. 

The deadline for return- 
ing the completed peti- 
tions to the student center 
is Fri., Feb. 25. The five 
commissioners, Artist/Lec- 

rEcho chamber 



ture, Pep-Athletics, 
Religious Activities Ser- 
vice, Social Publicity; and 
Student Publications, 
make up the executive 
cabinet of the ASCLC 
government. 

The job of the artist/lec- 
ture commissioner is to 
obtain speakers, per- 
formers, and films for the 
Artist/Lecture series. It is 
also the commissioner's 
duty to publicize the on- 
campus films. The 
1982-83 artist/lecture 



commisioner is Nancy 
LaPorte. One of the 
benefits of the artist/lec- 
ture commissioner is the 
opportunity to meet with 
interesting professionals 
who participate in the Ar- 
tist/Lecture series. 

The pep-athletics com- 
missioner's main respon- 
sibility is the allocation of 
the funds for the pep 
squads. The commis- 
sioner, who this year is 
Tony White, also acts as a 
liason between the ad- 



ministration and the pep 
squads and works with the 
booster club in fund rais- 
ing. 

"I enjoyed not only the 
involvement with the 
athletic program, but also 
the involvement in the stu- 
dent government as a 
member of the Executive 
Cabinet," said White. "I 
feel it is a beneficial ex- 
perience for someone 
vtfho is interested in public 
relations." 

It is the job of the 



religious activities service 
commissioner to decide 
on the special religious ac- 
tivities on campus such as 
films, speakers and con- 
certs. Often the commis- 
sioner must deal through 
an artist agency in order to 
contact the preferred 
talent. 

Larry Walters, religious 
activities service commis- 
sioner for 1982-83, claims 
his position is time- 
consuming, but finds 
(cont. on page 2) 



Apostolakis contract not renewed 



By Paul Ohrt 



Dr. Bobby Apostolakis has not been fired 
by CLC, according to David Schramm, dean 
of academic affairs. Rather, he was notified 
that his contract will not be renewed. 

"At the end of last year he was notified that 
his contract would not be renewed after this 
year (82-83)," said Schramm. "The situation 
was reviewed and reconsidered but we felt it 
was the best decision." 

As far as Apostolakis is concerned, he 
might as well have been fired, but he doesn't 
know the reasons whv H^ rU»n« he has 



never been told. "I have spoken to Schramm 
a few times and have never got answers, just 
smiles." 

Schramm, however, said that Apostolakis 
was notified in the first letter of the reasons 
why the contract would not be renewed. "I 
am looking at it right now," said Schramm, 
"and it looks very clear to me that I told him 
why." 

Trie problem that arises from the situation 
is that the administration will not announce 
publicly the reasons for the dismissal of 
Apostolakis. This is school policy. "This is 
done so as not to harm the person involved," 
said Schramm. 



Apostolakis isn't worried about that-he just 
wants the reasons. "I challenge the ad- 
ministration to speak up and advise the CLC 
community of the reasons why I have been 
fired. 

"I challenge them to find a single student of 
mine who was treated unfairly academically 
or as a person," said Apostolakis. "I didn't 
find a single evaluation with bad comments. 
D and C students evaluated me as one of the 
best professors they have ever had." 

Those same students are the only reason he 
is back this year. "I want to emphasize that I 
will really miss the students. I am not lying. I 

(cont. on page 3) 



Kragthorpe 
in Liberia 

page 3 



Pride column 
debuts 
page 5 



Inside 



Holy Land 
interim 
page 6 



Baseball 

sweeps Redlands 

page 12 



page 2 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



news 



ASCLC senate 



Student commissions keep within budget 



By Melissa Ronning 

All student comissioners 
are within their budgets, 
ASCLC senators learned at 
their Feb. 13 meeting. 

"Perhaps Reagan 
should hire CLC commiss- 
sioners to help him with 
his budget" quipped 
ASCLC President Caleb 
Harms. 

Artist/Lecture Commis- 
sioner Nancy LaPorte, ask- 
ed for help in advertising 
the numerous events she 



has scheduled this 
semester. These include 
the National Shakespeare 
Company's production of 
"King Lear" on March 3, 
and movies such as 
"Gone With the Wind," 
"Stripes," and "On 
Golden Pond." 

Student Publications 
Commissioner Kirsten 
Wetzel reported success 
in meeting publication 
deadlines for the Echo, 
Kairos, and the Morning 
Glory. All yearbook 
deadlines have so far been 
met, and Wetzel forsees 



no problem in distributing 
this year's yearbook dur- 
ing fall registration. "We 
also have better 
photographers," she said, 
"and no old pictures from 
previous yearbooks will 
be used." 

Larry Walters, RASC 
Commissioner, has plann- 
ed two concerts for the 
semester. The first is 
tonight, and features 
Jamie Owen Collins and 
Silver Wind at 8 p.m. in 
the gym. RASC is also 
sponsoring a three-night 



lecture series with Dr. 
Walter Martin later this 
semester. 

Social Publicity Com- 
missioner Rosalie Satur- 
nino and Pep-Athletic 
Commissioner Tony 
White, will give their 
reports at the next senate 
meeting. 

Due to Monday's holi- 
day, there will be no 
senate meeting on Sunday 
evening. Discussion at 
the next meeting will 
focus on plans for CLC 
workday. 

Lloyd Byers, junior class 



treasurer, suggested plan- 
ting shrubs around the 
stage in Kingsmen Park. 
"Let's face it," said Byers. 
"The stage is going to be 
there for a while, so we 
might as well do 
something to make it look 
nice." 

If you have any sugges- 
tions for the workday let 
your class officers know, 
or come to the senate 
meeting Feb. 27 at 7 p.m. 
in Nygreen 1. The theme 
will be western in honor 
of Lloyd Hoffman, ASCLC 
vice president. 



Cominissioner petitions due by February 25 



(cont. from page 1) 
meeting the artist is 
reward in itself. 

One of the major tasks 
of the social publicity 
commissioner is that of 
organizing the spring- 
formal dance. The com- 
missioner is also in charge 
of the ASCLC-sponsored 
dances on campus. The 



commissioner must be 
prepared to draw up a 
budget and work 
throughout the year to 
keep within that budget. 
Rosalie Saturnino, the 
1982-83 social publicity 
commissioner, says "An 
important quality of a 
social publicity commis- 
sioner is to remain open to 



new suggestions." 

Having the largest 
budget or all the commis- 
sioners, the student 
publications commis- 
sioner has the task of 
allocating money to the 
yearbook, the literary 
magazine, the Echo, and 
the photo lab. 

Included in these duties 



is the hiring of all the 
editors and the photo lab 
director. Kirsten Wetzel, 
the student publications 
commissioner for 

1982-83, emphasize the 
importance of givng the 
editors their freedom, and 
at the same time, making 
sure they are doing their 
jobs. 



Although all the com- 
missioners jobs are dif- 
ferent, each commissioner 
echoes the same message: 

the jobs are enjoyable and 
rewarding, and at the 
same time time- 
consuming and hard 
work. 



The Morning Glory 

(CLC's award-winning literary magazine) 

is now accepting 



Fiction 

Vignettes 

Plays 




Artwork 

Graphics 

Poems 
Photography 



• ' ' . rr. ii.i ';i , ... n/i • . 

Deadline: February 23, 1983 

Please leave submissions in the Morning Glory drawer in the 
English Department Office (Regent's 11) 
For more information, please contact: 
Dr. Jack Ledbetter, 492-2411, ext.327 
or 
Sharon Makokian, Editor, 496-7501 



COMMISSIONER 
ELECTIONS 

March 2, 1983 
BE A PART IN SHAPING 
CLC's FUTURE 

* Concerts-RASC 

* Dances-Social Pub. 

* Pep Squad-Pep Athletics 

* Flims and Performers-Art. Lee. 
+ ECHO, Kairos, 

Morning Glory-Publications 



Petitions to run for office are available 
in the Campus Activities Office ext. 488 
Publicity can be posted after Feb. 23rd 
with the completed petition returned to 
Campus Activities Office. All publicity 
is subject to Campus Activities approval. 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



page 3 



news 



Apostolakis unloads on administration 



(cont. from page i) 

am happy I am leaving only because of the 

administration. 

"I will miss my friends-who are everbody 
but the administration/' said Apostolakis. "I 
regret whatever I did for CLC but am happy 
and proud of what I have done for the 
students. I leave proud and will let them fight 
with mud." 

Schramm says about the decision: "It 
doesn't mean he is an incompetent teacher. 
Many students think highly of him, he has a 
gooa publishing record, and so on. He is not 
an incompetent teacher or scholar. 

"It is frustrating for me not to be able to just 
tell you the reasons," said Schramm. "If I 
were a student I would be frustrated as heck 
if I didn't get a good explanantion. I couldn't 
expect the students to agree with the judg- 
ment without knowing the reasons." 

According to Apostolakis, business depart- 



ment chairman Dr. Jim Esmay suggested that 
Apostolakis is too good for CLC. "Esmay has 
called CLC stutents and some faculty inferiors 
and I personally disagree," said Apostolakis. 
"Teaching from Esmay has been inferior. 
Upper division students that had him in 
lower division and now have me are lacking 
appropriate education," said Apostolakis. 
"They have to spend more time preparing 
material they should have known." 

Apostolakis also claims that when he spoke 
with President Jerry Miller, Miller did not ever 
know he had been fired. "A facutly of 80-85, 
and a very small department (Economics), 
and the president of the college doesn't even 
know about it," said Apostolakis. 

Mean while, Apostolakis has received 15 
offers from major universities, including 
Canada and Australia. He expects to do the 
job that he has always had in mind. Current- 



ly another aricle by Apostolakis is being 
prepared for publication in international 
journals. 

"I have worked hard here. I regret the 
work I have done for these people," said 
Apostolakis. "I have worked on Saturdays, 
Sundays, and holydays. Now I want to forget 
the treatment of these clowns." 

Schramm stressed the frustration involved 
in the process of keeping silent concerning 
the reasons. "I'm not trying to hint that he 
did one thing that got him fired. The decision 
was necessary but not satisfying." 

"I encourage students to come to my office 
anytime for recommendations, evaluations, 
and comments," said Apostolakis. He also 
wants the administration to disclose the 
reasons for his contract not being renewed. 

"These people who pay $7,000 a year," 
said Aapostolakis, "deserve the right to know 
why one of their professors has been fired." 



Staff assumes Kragthorpe's responsibilities 



By Jennifer Rueb 



Dean of Student Affairs Ronald 
Kragthorpe has temporarily left 
CLC, taking a sabbatical leave in 
Liberia and will be serving as 
academic program director for a 
study abroad program. The pro- 
gram is sponsered by Sus- 
quehanna University of Penn- 
sylvania. 

"No one person has been ap- 
pointed to fill Dean Kragthorpe's 
position," according to assistant 
Dean of Student Affairs Martin 



Anderson. Rather, his respon- 
sibilities have been apportioned 
to various staff and faculty 
members. 

Kragthorpe's secretary Ruth 
Smith, will process all emergen- 
cy student loans. Exit interviews 
will be handled by Ann Sapp, 
director of learning assistance, 
Ruth Bruland, learning 
assistance staff member, and 
Mary Boyce, director of counsel- 
ing and testing services. 

Pastor Gerry Swanson will 
represent student affairs on the 
President's Cabinet supporting 
issues such as budget requests. 



Discipline procedures will be 
handled solely by Anderson, 
"Discipline is not the majority of 
my work. It's just one of the 
duties my job entails," said 
Anderson. 

The major spring projects for 
Student Affairs, according to 
Anderson, are housing and staff 
planning for the following 
academic year. 

Anderson anticipates a smooth 
transition of duties to staff 
members and is confident that 
the staff can competently 
assimilate these changes until 
the return of Kragthorpe this fall; 



His representation will be advis- 
ed by Anderson. 

Both Swanson and Mary Hight 
will take charge of the artist lec- 
ture series. Director of career 
planning, Bill Wingard will 
represent student affairs on the 
Admissions and Financial Aid 
Committee. 

Anderson will direct all staff 
meetings, be responsible for staff 
hiring, and in general oversee all , 
staff functions. "The biggest 
change affecting me is that I now 
handle all of Kragthorpe's mail," 
said Anderson. That in itself in- 
creases his workload. 



Team strengthens ranking 



By John Ball 



Both CLC debate team's 
came home from the 
Desert Invitational speech 
meet in Tuscon last 
weekend. 

The tournament, hosted 
by the University of 
Arizona, is "the toughest 
meet we attend," accor- 
ding to team mentor Dr. 
Beverly Kelley. "We only 
go when we have teams of 
exceptional quality." 

Over 100 competitors 
attended the meet with 
teams traveling from as far 
away as Kansas. CLC was 
represented by the debate 
teams of Lloyd Hoffman 
and Mark Steenberg, and 



John Ball and Larry Car- 
rico. 

"Considering how 
tough this tournament is, 
I'm very pleased with their 
performance," said 
Kelley. 

The team overall erned 
6 CEDA debate points 
from the meet which 
strengthened their rank- 
ing. 

This was the first meet 
CLC has attended under 
the new debate topic 
"Resolved: that v the in- 
dividuals right of privacy is 
more important than any 
other constitutional 
right." 

"Your first meet under a 
new topic is always tough 
because you don't know 



what kinds of arguments 
you will hit," said one 
competitor. Hoffman 
agreed: "We learned a lot 
about the topic." 

The next meet for the 
team will be the weekend 
of Feb. 25-29 at Biola. The 
entire team is looking for- 
ward to this meet: "I can't 
wait for Biola," said 
Steenberg, "We won the 
tournament last year and 
we hope to do it again." 

The names of the 
members of the speech 
team who plan to com- 
pete at Biola were not 
available at press time. 
However, those members 
who went to Tuscon will 
probably attend the Biola 
meet. 



Attention: 
All Communication Art Majors 

Communication Arts Dept. Meeting 

Friday March 18 from 10-1 1 a.m. 

in the Comm. Arts department 

-All majors must attend. 
-If unable to attend please 

check with communications 

department for an appointment. 

-Following the meeting will be 

lunch in the park from 1 :00 - 2:30 p.m. 

movie in P 1 03 at 2:30 The Loved One' 

the annual department picnic and movie. 



page 4 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



editorial 



Echo editorial 

Take pride 

This week introduces a new feature to the Echo: a 
pride column. This article is the brainchild of the Pride 
Committee, a volunteer group of students, faculty and 
administrators dedicated to promoting the positive 
aspects of pride on the CLC campus. 

This week's inaugural column, written by former CLC 
president Mark Mathews, introduces this series. It will 
deal with how we can all strive to improve this college by 
taking pride in it. 

In the remaining weeks of the spring semester, dif- 
ferent people from various secitons of the CLC communi- 
ty will be writing the column. If you would be in- 
tereseted in contributing to the pride column, please 
contact the Echo office. 

To us, taking pride rn CLC doesn't just mean singing 
the alma mater and watching every sporting event; we 
see it as a willingness to give that little extra bit of con- 
cern, and to take the time to make the most out of CLC. 

We encourage you to do all you can to make CLC a 
better school. Be aware. Be interested. Be active. 

If you see something you don't like, don't just whine 
about it-get concerned and take steps to correct it. By 
pulling together and taking the initiative, we have the 
ability to make our college a place to be proud of. 

But before you go out to correct the faults of others, we 
ask one small thing: make sure that you are doing your 
part in making this college the best it can be. 




CUjtL 



*r*J.:,' ~y/ ••'•: 



*$t»e- 






Toyota and GM announce joint production on new compact car 



Caleb's Commentary- Morning Glory deadline 



The rain has stopped 
and everything is beginn- 
ing to dry out, so the 
sprinklers can go on at 
three in the morning. The 
hills are so green now the 
school should take pic- 
tures for its catalog. 

Sharon Makokian wants 



people to know that the 
deadline for the Morning 
Glory is coming up soon, 
so get your entries into her 
as soon as possible. 

Tracy Swanson and Kim 
Brown, I'll put gas in your 
car anytime. Just don't 
light the match next time. 



It's all right- 1 still have one 
finger left. 

Dan Bell's name is in 
here because I know that 
only a fe,w people know 
that he's the fathead. 

Thanks to Mark Sund- 
strom for putting the con- 
ference room back 



together. I'll let you buy 
the beer next time at the 
Pub. Didn't the Winner's 
Cup go down smoothly on 
your birthday? 

Maxine, I still think you 
should get a purple heart 
for everything you've 
done for Max. 



To the CLC cemetery 
workers: good job and 
keep up the gravestones. 

My girlfriend has asked 
me to put her name in for 
months. Sorry I forgot to 
put it in right before 
Valentine's Day. I hope 
I've made amends... 



Dynamo's Digest- Inmates request correspondence 



By Paul Ohrt 



Answering letters has 
always been a major pro- 
blem for me. Sometimes I 
don't mind but usually it is 
prime time for pro- 
crastination. 

Of course, this also 
depends with whom you 
happen to be correspon- 
ding (and sometimes what 
they look like!) Even so, 
letter writing is easily 
shoved back on the priori- 
ty list. 

On the other hand I ab- 
solutely love to receive 
letters in the mail. It 
makes me feel great and 
the letters can be infor- 
mative or even entertain- 
ing if you have the right 
friends. 



Everyone ' . knows, 
however, you must give in 
order to receive. Transla- 
tion: You have to write 
back in order to get letters 
in return. Often easier 
said than done. , 

I have come across zero 
to none who are one-way 
letter writers -- tends to 
take the point out of 
writing letters in the first 
place. 

Although many of us 
probably take letter 
receiving for granted, 
there are others who 
would do anything for the 
satisfaction of just one let- 
ter addressed to them. 

In the past few weeks 
the Echo has received let- 
ters from two men who 
are in prison. They both 
are seeking the compa- 



nionship of a pen pal. 

It would be great if some 
of us could drop them a 
line and just say hello. Let 
them know someone 
cares out in this world. 
Just imagine how much 
you enjoy receiving letters 
and return the favor to so- 
meone else. 

I am printing the letters 
as received, with a few 
minor adjustments. Take 
the time if you can-you 
may really enjoy the cor- 
respondence. And if 
that's not enough to keep 
your pen busy, write to 
me! 

Dear Sir: 

I am an inmate in the 
state of Georgia. 

I am interested in cor- 
responding with students 



who might desire the 
friendship of a pen friend. 
I am a white male, 30 
years old. I have been in 
prison two years and am 
scheduled to get out in 
Nov. 1985. I will answer 
anyone's letter, but it 
would help to enclose a 
stamp. 

Respectfully, 
Johnny 
P.S. Have a nice day. 
Johnny D. Brown 

EF 135601 

Gilmer County C.I. 

Ellijay, GA 30540 



Dear Editor: 

My name is David 
Rockwell and I would like 
very much to be able to 
write someone who can 
find the time. I don 't have 



anyone now that would 
take the time. 

I guess some people 
don't understand what be- 
ing alone without mail 
could be like. I would 
really appreciate it if you 
put my request in your 
school paper. 

Thank You. 
My request: 

I would like to be able to 
receiye letters only from 
people who are serious 
about writing. I have no 
one to write to. I'm 28, 
with a mature personality 
in letter writing. 
Write to: 

Dave Rockwell 

82C-744 

Collins C.F. 

Helmuth, N.Y. 14079 

Thank you, 

David Rockwell 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



pages 



editorial 



Raechelle Davis invites campus community to 'Get Live 9 weekend party 



Editor: 

Maybe you have seen 
some of the flyers, or the 
poster, or even heard via 
the grapevine about the 
"Get Live" weekend par- 
ty. What exactly is this in- 
vitation proposing? Well, 
it's inviting everyone and 
.anyone to a party every 
weekend that excludes the 
appearance of drugs and 
alcohol. We play music: 
rock and roll, new wave. 
Christian rock, anything 
people want to hear. 
There are drinks, food. 



casual conversation, and 
even dancing. 

This idea didn't come at 
the request of the ad- 
ministration or head 
residents to put a curb on 
partying. No, it came out 
of a personal need. Both 
Chuck Walker and I have 
been involved in the 
drinking and drug scenes, 
but have now taken a dif- 
ferent path. 

Having just recently left 
the scene myself, and 
given my life to Christ, I 



found it very difficult. I 
felt stuck between two 
worlds: one of drugs and 
alcohol; the other of very 
straight Christians. I found 
it difficult to relate to 
either group. After talking 
with several people, I 
found I was not alone. 
Others understood my 
need. 

Chuck and I felt a 
weekend party might be a 
part of the answer--a party 
where Christians, non- 
Christians, and all those in 
between could come- 



together to have a good 
time. If people have ques- 
tions about Christ, they 
can feel free to ask. 

If they want to talk 
about baseball, we'll talk 
about that too. 

Both Chuck and I have 
fallen since giving our lives 
to Christ, and maybe we'll 
fall again. We're not say- 
ing we're perfect; nor will 
we judge others. Instead, 
we want to tear down the 
walls that keep us from 
communicating with those 



who are searching as we 
did, and to show people 
that not all Christians are 
born straight and that we 
have an unconditional 
love for everyone. 

Either for fun or out of 
curiosity , stop by and 
give us a chance to show 
you. This week it is in the 
New West lounge from 6 
- 8:00 p.m. 

"Get Live" and have a 
happy week! 



Love, 
Raechelle Davis 



Student expresses disgust and disappointment towards textbook thieves 



Editor: 

I'd like to start this 
editorial by saying that I'm 
now calm after a period of 
intense disgust and even 
hatred. 

■ Those negative emotions 
stemmed from the fact 
that I had two books 
stolen from me. You 
know, it simply ex- 
asperates me and it's hard 
to write about. Only those 
who've had their books 
stolen can sympathize* 



with my position. 

The hardest thing to 
swallow is that the com- 
bined total of the books is 
$45. And that is $45 I 
don't have! I look in my 
wallet and I see $10, and I 
have no source of income. 

So now what do I do? I 
have the inconvenience of 
borrowing books, plus 
having to scrape up 
money to repurchase 
them. 

This letter is intended for 



Pride column 



CLC environment 
draws out talents 



In my thirteenth year at 
California Lutheran Col- 
lege I continue to marvel 
at the quality of leader- 
ship, dedication, creativity 
and caring provided by 
church leaders, regents, 
administrators, faculty, 
staff and students. 



I refer to this environ- 
ment as being a positive 
self fulfilling prophecy. I 
have seen it motivate 
students to reach out for 
excellence. It can draw 
out, like a magnet, the 
talents of each of us. 



Do we notice our 
talents-appreciate them 
and give thanks for them? 
Do we become good 
stewards in developing 
them in service to others 
and for our enjoyment 
and fulfillment? 



In the same way do we 
notice, appreciate and 
take responsibility for the 
environment provided at 
this college? Some, even 
in their first semester, 
catch the magic of this 
place. 



Each one of us is so im- 
portant in maintaining and 
adding to the quality of 
this experience. Our 
dedication to scholarship, 
our openness to new 
ideas and new relation- 
ships, our willingness to 
extend help to' those in 
need, the hospitality we 
extend to those who are 
new and the tender loving 
care we give to the 
physical environment will 
shape each of our lives 
ana that of this college. 

Mark A. Mathews 



you absolute IDIOTS who 
would steal anything or 
even think about it. What 
are you thieves going to a 
$7,000 (not to mention a 
Christian) school for if you 
have to steal books? 

I pray that the Lord will 
soften your hard, 
miserable hearts and 
whoever you are will 
straighten your act out. But 
that prayer doesn't put 
$45 in my pocket. 



Incidentally, for you 
readers, I found out that 
I'm not the only person 
this has happened to, so 
beware. Also, the books 
were stolen from the 
shelves in the cafeteria so I 
advise you not to leave 
them there. If you are an 
"innocent person" and 
know of someone stealing 
books why don't you do 
something about it? 

I don't know what else 
to say except that I would 



sure like to have those 
books back, namely Art 
Through The Ages and 
Anatomy of the New 
Testament. 

Free your conscience of 
guilt and my mind from 
anger. If you have my 
books and the heart or the 
guts, return them to the 
Lost and Found: the Dean 
of Student Affairs #17. 

Name Withheld 
By Request 





page 6 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



feature 



CLC visits Holy Lands 



By Jennifer Rueb 

and 

Elizabeth Anderson 

Camel rides, Moslem 
mosques, ancient ruins, 
desert sunsets and Egyp- 
tian pyrmaids were all part 
of a unique educational 
interim experience for 
seventeen lucky people. 
Led by religion professor 




Senior Elizabeth 
Anderson enjoys camel 
ride in the Holy Land. 



Dr. Ernst Tonsing, the CLC 
students toured Israel, 
Greece and Eeypt. 

The group landed in a 
rainy Tel Aviv at the Ben 
Gurion Airport and went 
straight to Jerusalem by 
bus--about an hour's ride. 
Two days later, Jan. 6, the 
students celebrated 
Epiphany in Bethlehem 
where a parade originated 
from the Church of Nativi- 
ty. It was a children's 
parade with drums, bugles 
and cymbals, and it was 
surrounded by watchful 
Israeli soldiers, some of 
them poised behind 
machine guns on the roofs 
of shops and houses. 

The next day the tour 
group visited Masada, the 
ancient fortress built by 
King Herod on top of a 
high desert plateau in the 
first century A.D. Escap- 
ing from the Romans, 
Jewish Zealots captured 
the fort, lived there for 
seven years, and, finally, 
committed mass suicide 
rather than submit to the 
Roman Empire. 

On an overnight trip on 
the way to the Sea of 
Galilee, the group stop- 



-THE CHATTER BOX- 



ped at the ancient tell of 
Migiddo and from the top 
had a panoramic view of 
the verdant Valley of Ar- 
mageddon. The next day 
the group took a serene 
boat ride acroos the Sea of 
Galilee from the ruins of 
Capernaum to Tiberais, 
two major cities where 
Jesus taught. 

That night Elizabeth 
Anderson, Bart Brandige, 
and Tonsing dined with 
the parents of CLC 
students Ghada and 
Hanada Nijim. "This was 
our chance to see 
firsthand the effects of the 
war on the occupied West 
Bank. At 6:30 p.m. 
downtown streets were, 
boarded-up and not a soul 
was to be seen," said 
Anderson. Armed soldiers 
walked the deserted 
streets, and we were later 
told, that they chase 
children home from 
school, firing guns at 
them. The people who 
live in that section don't 
leave their houses after 
6:00 p.m. and said that 
their children pick bullets 
out of the streets for sport. 
When we mentioned that 
"we could never live like 
this," they simply replied 




Among the many sites of the tour was the Chiopas 
Pyramid in Geza. (Photo by Elizabeth Anderson) 



"you get used to it." 

Greece doesn't suggest 
snow-capped mountains, 
but believe it or not the 
group got in on a lot of 
snow in the city pfDelphi. 
Delphi, situated high 
upon a mountain, was 
known in Greek 
mythology as the "center 
of the world." It was here 
where the gods spoke to 
the people throueh 
oracles. "Delphi was b>y 
far the most beautiful 
place in Greece that we 
visited," said Anderson. 



Egypt held some disap- 
pointments for the group. 
The National Egyptian 
Museum housing the great 
Egyptian treasures, in- 
cluding the King 
Tutankhamen exhibit was 
so poorly displayed that it 
was like walking through a 
warehouse of old stones 
and statues. "Many items 
were not even identified," 
said Anderson. 

"The Giza pyramids 
were anther letdown," 
said Anderson. The city 
(cont. on page 7) 



Cats are purrfect. (Or so they think.) 



One of the disadvan- 
tages of being away from 
home is that the pets at 
home don't understand 
that you have to go away. 
The other family members 
take it okay, but try ex- 
plaining your situation to 
a cat (or dog). 

This is the typical 
behavior: you come 
home the first weekend 
after being away for 
anywhere from three 
weeks to three months. 
Cats will snub their 
"former" owners-really! 
It is sometimes really 
amazing. Cats can't speak 
English, but their nonver- 
bal communication is 
enough to drive a well- 
meaning person crazy. 

Now I know there are 
some cat-haters out there, 
but never fear; 
somewhere in the feline 
empire is a cat or three 



that hates people-that 
way both sides are even. 

Here's how the snubb- 
ing routine goes for those 
of you who have never ex- 
perienced it: First, the cat 
pretends to be glad to see 
you. (This includes 
everything short of jump- 
ing up to lick you face.) 
Second, when you try to 
pick up the cat, he (or she) 
will suddenly take off like 
a shot and proceed to play 
a game called "You Can't 
Catch Me, So There!!" 
This continues until you 
give up and your feline 
companion is generally 
pleased with himself. 
(Seeing a cat smirk or grin 
at you is the worst 
insult...) 

Finally, the cat decides 
that you've come to stay, 
and everything is almost 
back to normal for the 
time that you are at home. 



On the rarest occasions, 
my cat will even jump in 
my lap. 

Dogs are a little bit 
different-they're always 
happy to see their master 
or mistress no matter how 
long the pair have been 
separated. A dog gets so 
excited that it seems his 
tail is wagging his body. 

Both animals at my 
house are more or less us- 
ed to my irregular com- 
ings and goings. The dog 
will always bark at my car. 
(He only does it because 
he thinks he is some great 
macho dog.) My cat has 
reduced his snubbing 
routine from a whole day 
to just a couple of hours. I 
think I'm improving. 

Anyone who has any 
direct contact with a cat 
will know that cats own 
humans. This is not as 
outlandish as it sounds. If 



you buy a product for 
your cat and he doesn't 
like it-tough luck. The cat 
will not offer to pay you 
back for it, or even at- 
tempt to enjoy it for the 
sake of making you feel 
better, or superior. 

Cats are independent. 
You do things their way, 
or no way at all. Did you 
ever have to go back to 
the store to buy the cat's 
favorite food because he 
would not eat the brand 
that you bought just 
because it was a few cents 
cheaper? Cats are not 
dumb. They can tell the 
"bargain" food from the 
real stuff. 

Cats are not all that bad. 
When my cat is in the 
mood, he likes to be held 
like a baby-and I'm the 
only one who can hold 
him that way. 

In general, cats are verv 



curious and will do 
anything for attention 
This can be either amus 
ing or destructive- 
depending on how much 
free reign you give your 
cat. 

City cats are not known] 
for their mousing abilities 
but they make up for thatl 
in numerous ways. 
Besides his store-bought 
cat food, my cat also mun- 
ches on an occasiona' 
beetle, butterfly, orl 
grasshopper. 

Next time you go home, 
somehow tell your cat that! 
you would bring him or 
ner to school, but a walk 
into the biology building 
would make him nervous. 

Have a good week, 



^z. 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



Page 7 



feature 



Learning Assistance Center offers a cure 



By Bill Behnken 






Located at the busy nor- 
theast corner of the E 
building, CLC's academic 
hospital-the Learning 
Assistance- Center-has 
hours from 9 a.m. until 4 
p.m., Monday through Fri- 
day. The center is open to 
all students, but 
specializes in first aid for 
freshmen. If you are hav- 
ing trouble with skills like 
notetaking, textbook 
previewing and 

highlighting, writing 
papers, taking exams, 
vocabulary building or 
reading comprehension, 
LAC probably has the right 
prescription for you.- 

Ann Sapp runs the show 
here and is also the in- 
structor for the workshops 
and seminars given in the 
Mt. Clef dorm lobby and 




Learning Assistance Center director, Ann Sapp, en- 
courages students to stop by for academic encourage- 
ment. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



CLC visits Holy Lands 



(cont. from page 6) 

reaches to the base of the 
pyramids and it is here 
where the buses park and 
you mount your camel for 
a three-block ride to the 
top of the hill. It's not the 
romantic desert iourney 
that everyone thinks it is." 
In contrast, Luxor and 
the Valley of the Kings in 
southern Egypt were very 
impressive. Here the 
group toured the Karnack 
temple and Luxor temple, 
and crossed the Nile river 
to visit the ancient tombs 



of former Egyptian kings. 
"Egypt gave us the biggest 
culture shock of all. The 
traffic was indescribable, 
the poverty was incredible 
and the Nile was un- 
touchable," said Ander- 
son. 

Two weeks before we 
arrived in Cairo their main 
sewer line had broken, 
dumping five tons of raw 
sewage into the 
downtown streets," she 
said. You can imagine the 
smell! The Nile river is us- 



ed as the Egyptians* sewer, 
drinking, bathing, and 
wash water. We say 
poverty that made us cry. 
We couldn't wait to 
leave." 

"A trip like this one is a 
once in a lifetime oppor- 
tunity," said tour member 
John Carlson. "It offers 
students the opportunity 
to broaden their world 
awareness by allowing 
them to see and ex- 
perience cultures and 
lifestyles very different 
from their own." 



Berlin releases new album 



By Aldo Calcagno 

One of the more suc- 
cessful Los Aneeles* new 
wave groups has been 
Berlin, a group that is now 
new to the Los Angeles 
area but has been touring 
around the world. 
"Pleasure Victim" is their 
new album with new lead 
singer Terri Nunn, whose 
sensual voice draws the 
listener elusively into the 
band's material. Daniel 
Van Patten, the brains 
behind the band, not only 
engineers and produces 
this album but also plays 
thp drums. 



This album marks a pro- 
gressive tightness that was 
missing in Berlin's "Com- 
munications" album. 
Since new wave material 
is in Top 40 charts, their 
sound is classic. The 
mesmerizing synthesizer 
patterns in "The Metro" 
quickly gain the attention 
of the listener, and Nunn's 
provocative inuendos are 
inviting, providing the 
centerpiece for the band. 
David Diamond's dual 
role of guitarist and syn- 
thesizer player adds 
punch to the sound; listen 
to the lead work he does 
in "Sex (I'm a...)". 
Overall, "Pleasure Vic- 



tim" captures the intensity 
of their live show and pro- 
vides overall good dance 
music. As a side note, 
there is a limited number 
of this release on their old 
label, Enigma Records. 
Geffen, one of the fastest- 
growing independent 
labels in the country, 
thought this album was so 
good that they picked up 
the group and are now 
distributing them on the 
Geffenlabel^^^^^^^^ 

'Pleasure Victim ' 

This group is recom- 
mended to anyone who 
loves to dance. 



Nygreen 1. Sapp, who 
majored in English and 
library science at Nor- 
thwest Missouri State 
University, has many com- 
petent, well-trained 
assistants who understand 
your problems and can 
provide in-depth in- 
dividual help. Group ses- 



sions may be all you need 
for what ails you however. 
Come to E 10 and find out, 
or call and make an ap- 
pointment for a free con- 
sultation (492-2411 Ext. 
260). 

Checking in at the 
center could be the key to 
your success in college. 



Club is on the run 




By Roberta Reifschneider 



The purpose of the> 
.running club, a new 
organization on Campus 
is to motivate experienced 
runners and encourage 
beginning ones. The club 
will have a goal of 66 
miles. Anyone who 
achieves this goal by the 
end of the semester will 

receive a T-shirt w ' tn tne 
club logo on it. There is a 
sign-up fee of $5. Registra- 
tion will be Feb. 22-25 in 
the campus activities of- 
nce ot the cafeteria. 




Sophomore Marty Herrera added to the Valen- 
tine's Day spirit Monday as the immortal cherub of 
love, Cupid. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



STUDY SKILLS SESSIONS 
FRI. 10 to J 0:50 
MT CLEF LOUNGE 
FEB. 18 READING ORGANIZATIONAL METHODS 

FEB. 25 WRITING / ORGANIZATIONAL SKILLS 






page 8 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Announcements 



For Sale: Skilom Cross Country 

Skis, 210 cm long. Troll Bin 

dings, good condition, wood. 

$25.00. 

Contact Kris Crude in the Alum 

ni Office, ext. 485. 



Senior Survival Seminars: Friday 
18, I983. 10:00-10:50 in 
Nygreen 3. The topic this week 
is "Basic Job Search Strategies." 
The Presenter will be Mr. Bill 
Wingard from the Career Center. 



Wanted- 

Student interested in free 
room, board, house & pool 
privlidges PLUS use of car in ex- 
change for childcare & light 
housekeeping. Call for futher 
details. 498-6287 or 498-4812 



All items for the classified section 
need to be turned in prior to 
Tuesday at 3:00 p.m. No item's 
will be excepted past this time. 
NO EXCEPTIONS!! 



Personals 



Attention! 
Wartburg College is recalling 
all graduates prior to 1976 for 
further education in accordance 
with U.S. Dept. of Education 
Order No. 3982-A. 



"Buenos Tards"... Mexico is 
definitely the only place you can 
get a pucker in your one-ton 
tomato! Let's get together to 
recelebrate Randy's saddle. How 
about March 12? 



Dear Markibaby- 

I am so proud of you!! Good 

luck with Elephant Man! I love 

you, you know-you're my hero! 

Love, 

Janisnuggles 



To my honey Supremes! 

Thanks for being such a 
sweetheart. 
Good Luck this semester. 

Love you! 
Europe?! 



To all my great roomies, 
Rasmussen 806; 

Have a good semester, hope 
all your dreams will come true 
someday... 

"Nicki" 



Branger-Beth! 

Happy Retirement! Time to be 
"rad-caz and cool!" 



To Nancy, Ruth, Sue, Marcella, 
Peggy, Mark, Jeff, Gary, Kevin, 
and everybody else: 

Thanks for making my 21st Bir- 
'thday great. I'll always 
remember it! 

Love 
Kim 



Hey Lu Heads, 

This Sunday is really Saturday! 
So come on over to Afton Dorm 
and get the most out of your 
weekend. Plenty of New Wave 
Music and People! 



Pooh 

Thank you so much for a 
wonderful day. Just think, less 
than a year until the big day. 

Love you always, 
Vino 



To Sheik Ralph 

We offer you our complete ad- 
miration and respect for keeping 
the Crusaders alive in your 
harem. 

Respectfully, 
Oscar's Friends 



Dear CLCer's 

After finishing my first 
semester of college I want to 
sincerely say "Thank you" to all 
my buddies who made it the 
best. Kristen, Eileen, and Lori 
-you guys should be given 
awards for all the things you 
were & did for me. I love you all! 
Kristin, thanks for always knock- 
ing! Eileen, we're doing alright! 
Lori, you're too much. Chuck, 
Bernie, and Jack - you're super. 
Wasn't Disneyland great? Mike 
(Puff, Buffy) you're great! 
Thanks! I wouldn't have made it 
through finals without you! And 
for playing catch. And for always 
being there. Paul - you wear 
great baseball hats! Andrea, 
Noel, and everyone in FCA -God 
bless all of you. Each and 
everyone of you are special to 
me! Thanks! 

Love to all, 
Wendy (Red, Lukekid) 
P.S. Denise, we're going to have 
an awesome year. 
P.S.S. Mom, Dad, & Eric - 
I love you! 



Douglas Guthrie- 
You intrigue me. 

-Votre Admiratrice Secret 



M.S. in CX 

"Good God! Answer the ques- 
tion" - Let's here it for the USAF 
(along with UCLA, UNM, and 
various other sundry inistitutes). 



Merby and Friends, 

Just around the corner is your 
rainbow. 

Love, 
Your Clown 



Notes From The Registrar 

Interim grades may be picked up 
through February 25 

after this date will be mailed 
*************** 

In celebration of Washington's birthday 

Monday the 20th is a holiday! 

There are no classes but Lil's 
will still be serving. 

Enjoy the three day weekend! 




Professor Lane, 

Although we don't have to 
arise for 7:45 class anymore, we 
still think of you when we think 
of sewage. 

Have a gneiss weekend, 
two ex-environmentalists 

p.s. heron, huh? - I didn't 
know you're also an 
orinithologist! 



To Our Mickey Mouse President, 
In the mug of life (which is on 
the dirty shower floor) you are 
nothing but a self-stimulating 
hunk of mold and mildew. And 
your mother says so too! 

From your two worst fans, 
"The Outlaws" 



Hey Ron, 

Can you say Uncle? Con- 
gratulations! 



To Maxine, 

Even though your stubborn 
you're okay in my book. You've 
got a very current asset (banking 
terms). 

Love 
Max 



To all available females; 

Room s902 is now accepting 
applications' for dates to Sadie 
Hawkins dance. Only five spots 
available!!! Apply Now! 



My darling wife, 

Will you take the kids this 
weekend? They really are getting 
to be a pain in the ...(Extremely 
gross and disgusting expletive 
deleted) Make sure your mother 
stays in Camarillo also. 

Your loving husband, 
Bill 
P.S. Some absolutely weird per- 
son named John wants you to 
give him a call or something else 
equally as digusting. 



To the Richard's in Afton 608, 

We know that King Richard 
(Mr. Alabama) is back. Could 
you please keep your frolicking 
down to a low roar. What is go- 
ing on over there anyway? Is 
there something wrong with you 

8 UVS? 

Sincerely, 

W.J. & W.N. Fans 



Calendar 



February 18-25 



Friday, February 18 

6:30 p.m.Women's Basketball at UCSD 

8 p.m.RASC Concert - Silverwind and Jamie 
Owen Collins 

Saturday, February 19 

2 p.m.Women's Basketball at Point Loma 
8 p.m. Men's Basketball at Westmont 
8:15 p.m.Artist / Lecture film, "East of Eden" / 
Gym 

Sunday, February 20 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation / Gym 
2 p.m.lntramurals / Gym 

Monday, February 21 

Washington's Birthday--No Classes 

7 p.m.lntramurals / Gym 

Tuesday, February 22 

5:30 p.m.Women's Basketball vs. S.C.C. / Gym 
7:30 p.m. Men's Basketball at Fresno Pacific 

• 

Wednesday, February 23 
10 a.m.Chapel / Gym 
12 noonFaculty / Staff Luncheon / Nelson 
Room 

Thursday, February 24 

7:30 p.m.Women's Basketball at L.A. Baptist 

Friday, February 25 : , . 

4 p.m.Women's Basketball vs. Trinity 
Western 

8 p.m.Men's Basketball vs. Biola 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



Page 9 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Feb. 18 



Feb. 25 



March 4 



March 1 1 



March 18 



"MAKING IT ON YOUR OWN" 

A Senior Survival Seminar Series 

Sponsored by the Senior Class and the Career Center 

Fridays, 10-10:50 a.m., Nygreen 3 



Job Search Strategies: Basic career planning, self- 
assessment, occupational information, decisions 
(entry-level position, type of employer, geographic 
preference), sources of employment, job listings, 
directories, words of wisdom from last year's 
graduates. 

Free Books: College Placement Annual, Career Op- 
portunity Index 
Presenter: Mr. Bill Wingard, CLC Career Director 



Putting Yourself on Paper: Applications, cover let- 
ters and resumes (purpose, types, format, content, 
style, examples). 

Presenter: Dr. Anne Johnson, CLC Professor of 
Business Communication 



Current Trends in the Labor Market 
Presenter: Barbara Liberman, 
'Counselor, EDD 



Vocational 



Placement: Interviews and letters of recommenda- 
tion; What to do and not to do to secure your first 
position; Dealing with campus recruiters. 
Presenter: Corporate Recruiter 



Employment: Job offers, classifications, salary 
negotiation, vacation, business expenses, health 
benefits, pensions, etc. 
Presenter: Ms. Susan Tolle, CLC Personnel Director 



March 25 Money Management: personal financial planning, 
budgeting, investing, spending, consumerism. 
(Sponsored by the Business Association) 
Presenter: Mr. Mike Floyd, Financial Planner, 
Shearson/American Express 

April 1 Good Friday (no class) 



April 8 Insurance: Purpose, need, risk, coverage, 

premiums, types (life, health, car, home, etc.); 
Freed Books: Life Insurance Fact Book, Source 
Book of Health Insurance Data, Policies for Protec- 
tion. 

Presenter: Mr. Karsten Lundring, # Lutheran 
Brotherhood 



April 14 Career Day 



April 15 Taxes: Deductions, exemptions, liability, shelters, 
brackets, etc. 
Presenter: Tax consultant 



April 22 Resources: Networking, support services, alumni 
directories. Free materials: Graduate magazine, 
new city guides, change of address forms, etc. 
Presenter: CLC Alumni Director 



Deadline announced 



Morning Glory solicits students ' creativity 



ATTENTION: ARTISTS of 
every medium and 
WRITERS of every mode. 
Please submit your work 
to the Morning Glory, 
CLC's award-winning 
literary magazine. Please 
don't be shy or afraid- 
your participation is 
welcome. 



You may submit a max- 
imum of six written pieces 
(poetry, prose, short 
stories, etc.) and eight 
pieces of art (drawings, 
graphics, photography, 
etc.). 

Please leave written 
work in the Morning 



Glory drawer of the 
English Office. Please 
type (double-spaced) each 
entry if possible. Do not 
put your name on the 
work itself, but attach a 
three-by-five card with 
your name and the title of 
your work (or the first two 
lines if untitled). 



Artwork or photography 
need not be mounted. If 
your artwork does not fit 
in the Morning Glory 
drawer, then please bring 
it to Coneio 508. 

If you nave any ques- 
tions, please contact 
Sharon Makokian (editor), 



496-7501 or Penny Yost 
(Art Editor), Conejo 508, 
492-0251. 

The deadline to submit 
is February 23, I983; but 
because of the long 
weekend, we'll give you 
until Friday (Feb. 25) to 
turn in your work. 



advertisement 



Sperm bank seeks anonymous donors 



Wanted: 



Male interested in being 
a sperm donor. The sperm 
specimens will be used to 
impregnate women, 
whose nusbands have no 
sperm and are thereby 
unable to cause a 



pregnancy in their wives. 
These couples are highly 
motivated people who 
desperately want 

children, but are unable 
to adopt because of the 
very few adoptable babies 
available and the very 
large demand for them. A 
reasonable alternative is 



to have the wife im- 
pregnated with a 
specimen from a 
anonymous donor of the 
same race, with a good 
health background. 

The couples are willing 
and anxious to accept this 
method of having a child. 



The anonymity of the 
donor is absolutely 
assured and the couples 
sign a legal document 
stating that they will never 
seek to know the identity 
of the donor. 

The pay is excellent, 30 
dollars a specimen. The 



rewards to the couple art 
inestimatable. 

If interested in being in- 
terviewed as a possible 
donor, please call the doc- 
tors office at 498-4541 bet- 
ween 9-10 a.m. Monday 
through Friday and an ap- 
pointment will be arrang- 
ed. 






page 10 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



sports 




George Greathouse gets the handoff from Roger Nelson 
In last week's practice. (Photo by Steve Tolo) 




The women's hurdlers practice for the meet tomorrow. 
(Photo by Steve Tolo) 



Runners open in Bakersfield 



By Barbara Hague 



Marian Mallory 

qualified for the NAIA na- 



tional championships in 
the 10,000-meter event at 
Bakersfield last Saturday. 
Her time--37.34--was well 
under the required time. 



Beth Rockliffe-Owens 
qualified for the nationals 
in the javelin also, but 
because of an eligibility 
dispute, and competing 



unattached to CLC, 
Rockliffe-Owens will have 
to beat the qualifying 
mark again in order to 
compete representing 



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Rock and Roll Live Bands FrL and Sat. ^ 

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CLC. 

For the men, 

sophomore George 
Greathouse finished se- 
cond in the high jump, 
clearing the bar at 6'4". In 
the hammer throw, junior 
Rick Prell finished fourth 
with his second-best 
throw of I49' 10". Mike 
Kwasigroch finished sixth 
with nis best throw of 
147'7". Eric Sense threw 
the discuss 144' .10" to 
finish in fifth place. 

In men's track, 
freshman Mike Hoven 
finished third in the 
110-meter hurdles with a 
time of 15:20. It was his 
first collegiate track com- 
petition. 

The 4X100-meters relay 
team of Greathouse, Mike 
James, Roger Nelson and 
Will Givens turned in their 
best early season time of 
42. 2l and finished sixth. 
The 4X200-meters relay 
team of James, Robert 
Marti, Jeff Allen and Matt 
Carney finished fifth at 
1:34.1. In the 400-meters 
Nelson finished sixth with 
a time of 51.4. 

Tomorrow the teams 
travel to San Diego to 
compete against Chap- 
man College and UCSD. 



CLC Echo February 1&, 1983 



page 1 1 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



, « . and 

durbin 



lord 
long 



By Ron Durbin 

Let's talk a little about indoor 
sports-namely those played by a 
group of individuals who all 
want to benefit from their ef- 
fects. If you guessed spin-the- 
bottle you're close, but what I 
am actually trying to get at are 
those types of ' games that 
penalize players by forcing ab- 
sorption of some alcoholic liba- 
tion (drinking games-get it?). 

Now blast me if somebody out 
there isn't going to say: "Hey! 
Ron Durbin is promoting the 
consumption of liquor!" Well, 
they couldn't be further from the 
truth. 

In fact, anyone who knows me 
at all will tell you I don't even 
drink, and am actually a charter 
member of B.A.D. (Boozers 
Against Drinking). I tell you this 
now so that when I describe the 
following games you'll know 
that my only familiarity with 
them comes from accidentally 
reading about them in a sleazy 
magazine. 

For your own entertainment 
you might want to try one of 
these, but I must warn you I can- 
not be held responsible for the 
consequences if you use 
anything stronger than milk, 
which is what I recommend. 

Anyway, here they are: 

QUARTERS-Quite common in 
the valley. Bounce a quarter off 
the table into a glass. (Come on, 
that requires skill, and who has 
that after six kills?). 

NINETY-NINE--A card game 
which has one serious drawback 
--you have to count the cards. 
Good game for intellectuals and 
non-drinkers. 

MEXICO--Two dice. 21 is the 
best game, and you can try to 
bluff. This one has all the 
elements, but it helps to be 
either extremely lucky or a good 
liar. 

ODD-MAN-KILL-Look out. 
Three people flip a coin and the 
odd person kills; double it on a 
tie. I played this with Pepsi the 
other night and got a gnarly car- 
bonation buzz. 

LOW-CARD-KILL-Self ex- 
planatory. Not a game for 
quiche-eaters. 

LOW-DICE-KILL-See LOW- 
CARD-KILL. 

BOTTLE CAP TOSS-Use those 
bottle caps you've been hoar- 
ding. Toss them into a cup 
across the room. Good game for 
drunk athletes. 



BLINK'EM-You blink, you kill. 

Best played with citrus drinks 
(all that vitamin C). 

BIZZ-BIZZ-A word game in- 
vented at a high school slumber 
party in the 50's, probably 
played with Mr. Fizzle. 

DIMES-The Coors Light of kill 
games. Just like quarters but 
with half the noise. 

These are a few of the many 
games in this category. Liar's 
poker, liar's dice, pool and any 
number of bar games belong here 
too. I've even heard tell of nor- 
mal games having alternate rules 
that include drinking: Distiller's 
Monopoly, Risk It All and 
Yahtzee 'Til You Ralph are just a 
few of these. 

But if you should try one of 
these games using anything of 
the alcoholic persuasion, and 
get into trouble, don't go telling 
people it was my fault, because I 
already told you I don't 
drink. ..much. 



By Lori Long 

The Kingsmen football team 
travelled to McMinnville, 
Oregon on November 19, to 
play Linfield College in the first 
round of the NAIA Playoffs. The 
night before that game, we at- 
tended a banquet held by NAIA 
officials at Linfield College. The 
master of ceremonies read a 
wonderful illustration of an 
athlete, written by Charles Lof- 
tus, director of sports informa- 
tion at Yale University, to 
friends, parents, coaches, CLC 
and Linfield players. 

His story was entitled, ^'What 
is a Football Player?-" I decided 
upon writing my column, to 
reword it and call it "What is a 
Basketball Player?" After all, 
basketball is in season. With the 
help of Mr. Loftus, here is my 
version of what a basketball 
player is: 

Between the innocence of 
boyhood and the dignity of man, 
we find a sturdy character called 
the basketball player. Basketball 
players come in assorted 
weights, heights, jersey colors 
and numbers, but all basketball 
players have the same creed: to 
play every second of every 
minute of every period of every 
game to the best of their ability. 
Basketball players are found 
everywhere-underneath, on top 
of, running round, jumping 
over, passing by, twisting from 
or driving through the enemy. 



Teammates rib them, officials 
penalize them, students cheer 
them, kid brothers idolize them, 
coaches criticize them, college 
girls adore them, alumni tolerate 
them and mothers worry about 
them. A basketball player is 
courage in Converse. Hope in 
the hoop. Pride in passing and 
the best of young manhood in a 
uniform. 

When your team is behind^a 
basketball player is incompe- 
tent, careless, indecisive, lazy, 
uncoordinated and stupid. Just 
when your team threatens to 
turn the tide of battle, he misses 
a shot, turns over the ball, drops 
a pass, jumps out of bounds, falls 
down, runs the wrong way or 
completely forgets his assign- 
ment. 

A basketball player is a com- 
posite-he eats like UCLA, sleeps 
like UCLA, but more often than 
not, plays like Grand Canyon 
High. To an opponent publicity 
man, he has the speed of a 
gazele, the height of a giraffe, 
the size of an elephant, the cun- 
ning of a fox, trie agility of a 
dancer, the quickness of a cat 
and the ability of Kareem Abdul- 
Jabbar, Magic Johnson and Dr. J 
combined. 

To his own coach he has, for 
press purposes, the stability of 
mush, the fleetness of a snail, the 
mentality of a mule, is held 
together by adhesive tape, bail- 
ing wire and sponge rubber, and 
has about as much chance of 
playing on Friday night as would 
his own -grandfather. 



To an alumnus a basketball 
player is someone who will 
never shoot as well, run as far, 
pass as accurately, dribble as 
daringly, fight as fiercely, give as 
little ground, score as many 
points or generate nearly the 
same amount of spirit as did 
those particular players of his 
own yesteryear. 

A basketball player likes trips 
away from home, practice 
without lines, hot showers, long 
runs, whirlpool baths, slam 
dunks and the quiet satisfaction 
which comes from being part of 
a perfectly executed play. He is 
not much for wind sprints, sitting 
on the bench, after-game com- 
pliments, ankle wraps, scouting 
reports or calisthenics. No one 
else looks forward so much to 
November or so little to 
February. 



A basketball player is a 
wonderful creature--you can 
criticize him, but you can't 
discourage him. You can defeat 
his team, but you can't make 
him quit. You can get him out of 
a game, but you can't get him 
out of basketball. Might as well 
admit it-be vou alumnus, coach 
or fan, he is your personal 
representative on the court, your 
symbol of fair and hard play. He 
may not be an Ail-American, but 
he is an example of the 
American way. He is judged, 
not for his race, not for his 
religion, not for his social stan- 
ding or his finances, but by the 
democratic yardstick of how 
well he shoots, rebounds and 
sacrifices individual glory for the 
overall success of his team. 

He is a hard working, untiring, 
determined young man doing 
the very best he can for his col- 
lege. And when you come out 
of. a gymnasium grousing and 
feeling upset that your team lost, 
he can make you feel mighty 
ashamed with two sincerely 
spoken words: "We tried." 




The CLC football team 
invites the CLC communi- 
ty to watch the First Foot- 
ball Power Lifting Tourna- 
ment at the 
Academy Fitness Center 
2857 Thousand Oaks 
Blvd. 

The competition will be 
held Feb. 25 at 6 p.m. 

Prizes are being 
donated by 

El Torito, The Sizzler, The 
Hungry Hunter, Charley 
Brown's and T-Bows. 

Remember Feb. 25- 
come out and meet the 
1983 Kingsmen. 



page 1 2 



CLC Echo February 18, 1983 



sports 



Pt. Loma ends Kingsmen's streak 



By Fred Adelman 



The Kingsmen basket- 
ball team split a pair of 
games this past week. On 
Friday, February 11th at 
Pt. Loma College they 
were beaten 73-63. This 
loss brought their three 
game winning streak to a 
halt. The Kingsmen led the 
game 21-20 with ten 
minutes left in the half, 
but by the half time they 



were down 45-29. The 
deficit proved too much 
for them to overcome, 
resulting in a 73-63 loss. 

Tuesday, Feb- 15th 

at home against Calitornia 
Baptist, the Kingsmen 
earned a well -deserved 
victory. This was the last 
home game for both 
Coach Don Bielke and 
senior Mike Adams. Bielke 
announced his retirement 
earlier this week after a 
long successful career at 



CLC. Officials have not yet 
made a decision on a suc- 
cessor, but assistant coach 
Greg Ropes is the logical 
choice. 

In the 82-73 victory 
against California Baptist, 
Mike Adams, senior 
guard, who will be 
graduating in May, was 
unstoppable. He scored a 
game high 28 points, 
leading the Kingsmen. He 
was removed from the 
game with less then one 



minute to go and given a 
rousing hand of applause 
from the large ap- 
preciative crowd. 

Playing one of his better 
games of the season, 
Ralph Werley was all over 
the court. He executed 
key assists and caused 
many opponent turnovers 
with tenacious defensive 
play. 

Dave Lareva gave his 
usual steady performance. 
He scored 16 points, 



many inside challenging 
Cal. Baptist's 6'7" center 
Darryl Williams. 

The Kingsmen still have 
a chance to make the 
playoffs but won't know 
where they stand until the 
finish of the season. They 
play their last three games 
away: against Westmont 
Feb. 19, Fresno Pacific 
Feb. 22 and Biola Feb. 
25 .Make it a point to get 
out there and cheer your 
team. 



Women's sof tball and tennis open seasons 



By Carey Snyder 



The softball team will 
open its 1983 season with 
a scrimmage against L.A. 
Baptist on Feb. 24, 3 p.m. 
at Thousand Oaks Center 
(next to Thousand Oaks 
High School). With only 
one senior lost to gradua- 
tion, 'seniors Barbara Con- 
Ian and Kathy McDonnell 
will be leading a string 
corps fo returning players 



and freshmen. 

Barbara Conlan will 
play a major role both at 
third base and offensively, 
as she led the team last 
season in batting. 

Kathy McDonnell will 
help out defensively at 
shortstop. Others vying 
for positions in the infield 
include Laura Gilbert (first 
base), Sandy Aski (first 
base/second base), and 
Kim Galbreath (second 
base). Denise Mahe, a 



freshman, from Thousand 
Oaks High School and 
Kathy McDonnell will 
share the pitching respon- 
sibilities. 

Wendy Olson, also a 
freshman, whose Amateur 
Softball Associations 
team, the Sepulveda 
Raiders, won the 1982 
ASA National Champion- 
ships in Las Cruces, New 
Mexico last summer. 
Wendy is expected to play 
major roles in both the 



catcher's position and at 
bat. Those vying for posi- 
tions in. the outfield in- 
clude tina Ordonez, 



Tracy Worsham, Tara 
Hove, Sally Luke, Inge 
Sorenson and Veronica 
Slajer. 



The CLC Women's ten- 
nis team record is 0-2 after 
losing 2 matches with La 
Verne College and 
Redlands University. 

On Feb. 11, La Verne 
College out stroked us 2-7. 
Only the singles matches 
of Denise Corkery (6-3, 
6-2) and Barbara Bretscher 



(6-2, 7-6) gave us two win- 
ning matches to bring 
home with us. 

On Feb. 12 Redlands 
University out scored us 
1-8. The doubles match of 
Roberta Reifschneider and 
Dani Mowery (6-0, 3-6, 
6-4)was our first home 
score this season. 



Cal Lutheran sluggers split first 4 games 



By John Carlson 



The CLC baseball team open- 
ed its season Saturday in fine 
fashion, sweeping a double- 
header from Redlands, 9-2 and 
6-5. 

"It was a good way to start out 
the season," Coach AL 
Schoenberger understated. 
"We got some power hitting in 
the first game, and some clutch 
hitting in the second." 

The power came in the form of 
three nome runs-one each by 
Rob Burden, Rich Hill and Mark 
Bush. Burden's and Hill's home 
runs each came on their first at- 
bat for their new team. 

In the second game, third 
baseman Bobby Ginther led his 
team to a come-from-behind vic- 
tory with a game-tying home run 
in the bottom of tne eighth, and 
a game-winning sacrifice fly to 
left field in the ninth. 

"It was a case of playing stan- 
dard baseball," » Schoenberger 
said. "We got the base runners 
when we needed them, and 
then the sacrifice fly. It was a 
good come-from-behind 



victory." 

Larry Fukuoka had a complete 
game victory in the first game, 
allowing two runs in the first inn- 
ing, and then shutting out 
Redlands for the remainder of 
the game. Glen Nakama, who 
pitched the ninth inning of the 
second game, picked up his first 
victory. 

But the team did not fare as 
well against their next two op- 
ponents, losing 7-5 monday to 
Cal State Los Angeles, and 6-2 to 
Occidental, Tuesday. 

Concerning Monday's game, 
Schoenberger said, "we beat 
them everyplace except where it 
counts-on the scoreboard." 

Bob Richmond, in his first 
start, allowed only three hits in 
316 innings, but suffered from 
considerable wildness, walking 
eight and throwing three wild 
pitches. 

Thanks to some sparkling 
defensive performances, in- 
cluding two outstanding plays by 
Occidental's third baseman, the 
Kingsmen failed on seveal scor- 
ing opportunities Tuesday, even- 
tually falling short by four runs. 

"It would hav been interesting 



to see what the outcome would 
have been if a couple of those 
would have gone through," said 
Schoenberger. "They took away 
five or six hits that would have 
scored runs." 

Commenting on freshman 
Mike Senne's collegiate debut, 
Schoenberger said he was "well- 
pleased." 

"He didn't pitch outstanding, 



I 



but he threw well. At first glance 
ou see he allowed six runs. But 
e only gave up six hits. He 
threw hard and had a good 
breaking ball." 

In summing up the team's first 
week of play, Schoenberger 
said, "It's a game of consistency. 
We've got to keep playing good 
ball and executing the fun- 
damentals, and we'll win our 
share of games." 



7* 



"# 



■■■ 










- 




Kingsmen pitcher Larry Fukuoka 
double-header against Redlands. 



releases a fastball in Saturday 's 
(Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 




CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 13 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



February 25, 1983 



Lack of candidates delays election 



By Nicholas Renton 

The 1983 ASCLC com- 
missioner elections have 
been postponed until 
Monday, March 7 due to a 
lack of candidates. 

The only office being 



contested for is the artist- 
lecture commissionership, 
for which sophomore 
Cara Leckwold is running 
unopposed. 

"Even if several persons 
signed up today, there 
wouti still not be suffi- 
cient time to stage an ade- 



quate campaign," said 
ASCLC vice president 
Lloyd Hoffman, who 
oversees the elections. 

"The commissioner- 
ships are too important to 
be filled without the 
students knowing the 
ideas of the candidates 



who wish to fill them." 

Petitions, for the com- 
mission offices are now 
due March 1. The can- 
didates forum will be held 
in the SUB on Sunday, 
March 6 at 8:30 p.m. If 
necessary, runoff elections 
will be held on 
Wednesday, March 9. 



"We're doing this to 
make absolutely certain 
that anyone even remote- 
ly interested in seeking a 
commissionership has had 
ample opportunity to do 
so," said Hoffman. All 
ASCLC commissioners 
receive $800 stipends 
from ASCLC funds. 



ASCLC positions offer leadership experience 



By Jean Kelso 



The ASCLC officer and 
senate elections will be 
held on Monday, March 
21. 

Petitions will be 
available for interested 
students beginning March 
2 in the student center. 
They must be returned by 
Monday, March 14. 

Campaigning may begin 
March 7. If necessary, 

I — Echo chamber 



runoff elections will be 
held Wendesday, March 
23. 

The elections will be 
held for ASCLC president, 
vice president and 
treasurer; and all in- 
dividual class officers in- 
cluding secretary. 

The ASCLC president, 
who receives a $1000 sti- 
pend, participates in the 
board of regents, heads 
the executive cabinet, *ap- 
points the ASCLC 



secretary and student 
members of committees 
and attends all senate 
meetings. 

"Besides the required 
duties, it is important to 
make yourself available to 
students, faculty and ad- 
ministration," said 
1982-83 ASCLC president 
Caleb Harms. "Other 
considerations include re- 
maining up-to-date on 
current CLC issues and a 
willingness to discuss 



them. It is also important 
to have a weekly 
newspaper column to 
keep yourself visible to the 
campus community. The 
president's job is time- 
consuming, but also very 
rewarding." 

The ASCLC vice presi- 
dent has the duties of run- 
ning and setting the agen- 
da for the senate 
meetings. "Running the 
elections is to. me, one of 
the most difficult duties of 



the vice president," says 
present ASCLC vice presi- 
dent Lloyd Hoffman, who 
receives a $800 stipend. 
"It is important to make 
your work with the senate 
a team effort, as without 
the support of the senate, 
your accomplishments 
will be minimal. Two 
benefits of being ASCLC 
vice president are meeting 
a lot of people, especially 
the administration, and 
(cont. on page 2) 



Financial aid survives budget cuts 



By Laura Susan Kelble 



On September 8, 1982 
President Reagan signed 
the Defense Department 
Authorization Act. It in- 
cluded an amendment 
concerning financial aid 
and the draft, which 
basically requires the 
following: any male 18 
or over who receives 
state or federal financial 
aid for college education 
must have registered for 
Grants, SEOG, NDSL 



(FCC) and NDSL loans will 
all remain the same; the 
CWS and GSL loans will 
go up; and the SSIG loans 
will decrease from $73.7 
million to $60 million. 

Steve Wheatly from our 
financial aid office said 
that CLC can also Vielp 
students who have tuition 
cost problems. Money is a 
vailable through the col- 
lege. There is also another 
program this year called 
the California Loan 
the draft; must sign an af- 



fidavit stating he has 
registered; and must show 
proof, such as a letter from 
the defense department, 
verifying registration. No 
aid will be given to 
anyone who cannot show 
proof of registration. The 
CLC financial aid office 
will abide by this am- 
endment as it applies to> 
school aid and scholar- 
ships. 

Other than the addition 
of the draft requirement, 
financial aid has not 
changed much from last 



year; in fact some of the 
loan figures have gone up. 
According to Richard 
Coward ofMoorpark Col- 
lege's financial aid depart- 
ment, the chances of eligi- 
ble students receiving 
financial aid are good. A 
report by Dallas Martin, 
from the National Associa- 
tion of Student Financial 
Aid Administrators, gives 
the current status of stu- 
dent loans: the Pell 
Assistance to Student 
Class or Plus program. The 
program will help many 



students because it allows 
parents of any income 
level to borrow up to 
$3000 at 12 percent in- 
terest. 

If you have any ques-l 
tions about financial aid or 
if your eligibility has 
changed because of 
change in income or for] 
other reasons, the finan- 
cial aid office asks that you 
come in before school isl 
out this year. They will be 
glad to help or answer any 
questions about financial 
aid. 



Benefit picnic Cartoons by 

aids scholarship I Conley & Kelbie 

page 3 I page 4 



Inside 



Concert tour 

center spread 

pages 6-7 



Biola win can 

clinch playoff berth 
page 1 1 



page 2 



CLC Echo February 25, 1983 



news 



ASCLC and class offices require responsibility 



(cont. from page 1) 
the ability to see how the 
school works outside a 
classroom situation." 

Responsibility was 
stressed by Richard Spratl- 
ing when discussing his 
current office of ASCLC 
treasurer, for which he 
receives a $800 stipend. 
The tasks of treasurer in- 



clude: writing all checks; 
making sure various ac- 
counts stay within budget; 
keeping the senate in- 
formed on all financial 
matters; handling bank 
reconciliations with the 
monthly statements; 
makeing deposits; and 
keeping a running 
balance. "Because of the 
nature of the duties," said 



Spratling, "the office of 
treasurer would be good 
experience for an accoun- 
ting or business major, 
and a person that is ready 
to handle responsibility." 

The remaining offices- 
class president, vice presi- 
dent, treasurers, and 
secretaries-all make up 
the members of the voting 



senate. Their function is 
to serve not only ther par- 
ticular class they repre- 
sent, but also the entire 
school. Some senators 
may also be appointed to 
specific investigative com- 
mittees if the need arises. 

The duties of class presi- 
dent are to organize class- 
sponsored activities. The 



vice president works as a 
promoter of the event. 
The treasurer is in charge 
of the financial records for 
each class, and the 
secretary records all deci- 
sions and activities of the 
class as though they do 
have specified duties, the 
officers work together, 
sharing responsibilities as 
a service to their class. 



Circle K Club sponsors annual blood drive 



By Sylvia Kraus 



The Circle K Club will 
once again be sponsoring 
its semiannual blood drive 
for United Blood Services. 



The blood drive will take 
place March 2-3, 9 a.m. to 
3 p.m. in Mt. Clef foyer. 

Last semester's blood 
drive proved to be a great 
success, according to Cir- 
cle K Club President Jen- 



nifer LaCasto. A record 
114 pints were donated by 
CLC students and faculty. 
"It's the best that we've 
ever done," said LaCasto. 
"But we would like to 
beat that this time 



Book thefts plague CLC 



By Dorothy Beattie 

Eleven students have 
reported stolen books in 
the past two weeks. All of 
them were taken from the 
♦•shelves of the CLC 
cafeteria. 

The economic hardship 
imposed upon the victims 
of these crimes is substan- 
tial. "The hardest thing to 
swallow about it is that 
the combined total of the 



books is $45," said one 
victim in a letter to the 
editor published in last 
week's Echo. "And 
that's $45 I don't have." 

The bookstore asks 
students who know a per- 
son or persons who have 
taken books to please en- 
courage them to either 
return the books to the 
shelves in the cafeteria or 
place them on the counter 
in the back of the 
bookstore. 



Students who have had 
books stolen should give 
their names, and the 
number and titles of 
books missing to the 
bookstore. Students will 
be notified in case some- 
one tries to sell the 
books back to the 
bookstore or in case they 
are returned. 

The bookstore staff 
recommends all students 
put their names in ink on 
their books. 



CLC plans cross renewal 



By J.M. Stark 



It has long been a dream 
of CLC's Pastor Gerry 
Swanson to replace the 
weather-worn old cross of 
Mt. Clef with a new one. 
The new cross idea struck 
Swanson as one that 
would unite the whole 
college community with a 
project in which everyone 
could participate. Swan- 
son introduced the project 
idea to a small leadership 
group who immediately 
began planning for its 
completion before this 
Easter break. 

The new cross will 



either be cut from the 
grove that is coming down 
opposite Olsen Road by 
New West, or it will be 
made from old telephone 
poles. After being fashion- 
ed into the two pieces of 
the cross, the wood will 
be laid across sawhorses 
in front of the New Earth 
that students 



so 



can 



engrave initials, names, 
words, and symbols on 
the cross. Chisels will be 
provided. 

The idea behind the 
new cross is that it will 
represent the CLC college 
community and the 
students' feelings. As 
Swanson puts it, "It's a 



way of visualizing the peo- 
ple, their concerns, 
hopes, and questions." 
The new cross rededicates 
the students' faith today 
and will remain as a sym- 
bol of that faith after 
they're gone. "It is 
something binding--a 
bond. An engraved name 
creates a bond with the 
cross. It's an ongoing pro- 
cess," says Swanson. 

The resurrection of the 
cross is scheduled for the 
last Sunday before Easter 
break, March 20. After- 
ward, an all-college 
celebration-picnic with 
lunch and festive will be 
held in Kingsmen Park. 



around." 

LaCasto urges everyone 
to donate blood. Posters 
around campus will re- 
mind people, and Circle K 
Club members will be tak- 
ing sign-ups in the dorms. 



"Drop-ins will be more 
than welcome," said 
LaCasto. "This time peo- 
ple shouldn't have to wait 
as long because we've 
asked for more cots and 
nurses." 




Campus pastor Gerry Swanson plans to replace 
CLC's weather-beaten cross on Mt. Clef with a new 
cross symbolizing students' faith today. 



CLC Echo February 25, 1983 



page 3 



news 



Picnic benefits Huston scholarship 



By Melissa Ronning 

March 5 there will be a 
fund-raising picnic for the 
Tom Huston memorial 
scholarship. The scholar- 
ship fund presently has 
twenty five dollars; $4,975 
is still needed to make the 
scholarship active. 

Owen Nostrant, 

sophomore class presi- 
dent, is in charge of 
organizing the picnic, "I 
hope all students get in- 



volved," said Nostrant 
"and rember what the 
scholarship is for." 
Nostrant added that the 
scholarship will benefit 
the school and the 
students in honor of Tom 
Huston, a freshman who 
was killed in a car acci- 
dent early last fall 
semester. 

The lunchtime fund- 
raiser will include events 
sponsored by the senior, 
sophomore, and freshmen 
classes. Last semester 



both the freshmen and 
juniors contributed 
money to the fund earned 
from class events. Mike 
Kwasigroch estimates that 
$50-75 from the junior 
class pizza night will be 
added soon. 

The senior class will 
auction off pies for throw- 
ing at selected faculty, ad- 
ministrators and students. 
"Students are urged to 
pool their money to make 
this a successful fund- 
raiser," said Mike Adams, 



senior class president. 

The freshmen will be 
sponsoring a valet car 
wash. You can have your 
car washed while you eat 
your lunch, provided that 
you pay for it. 

Slave day is the 
sophomore event. This 
involves paying a person 
for services such as paper 
typing or cookie baking. 

Tickets for the picnic 
lunch will also be sold to 
faculty, administrators and 
the community. The 



tickets will be $4.50 for 
adults and $3.50 for 
children. Half of the pro- 
ceeds will go towards the 
price of the food, the 
other half to the scholar- 
ship fund. 

The menu for the event 
will be barbecue beef on a 
onion roll, potato salad, 
barbecue beans, assorted 
relishes and ice cream. 

"The fund-raiser can on- 
ly be a success if people 
give," concluded 

Nostrant. 



Lord of Life ponders assistantship 



By Melissa Ronning 

By early April, CLC and 
Lord of Life congregation 
may be joining other 
Lutneran colleges such as 
Saint Olaf, Gustavus 
Adolphus and Luther, 
who participate in the in- 
tern programs of various 
seminaries. 

Seminary students serve 
as interns for two years 
and are supposed to be 



gaining experience they 
can use after they're or- 
dained. The church coun- 
cil had to determine 
whether or not CLC could 
supply such experience. 
"We had to decide as a 
college and a congrega- 
tion if we have something 
to offer seminary interns 
for their vocational im- 
pact," commented Pastor 
Gerry Swanson. 

After spending several 
months discussing and 



considering entrance into 
the internship program, 
CLC's Lord of Life church 
applied for an intern from 
Pacific Lutheran 

Theological Seminary to 
serve the congregation 
and assist Pastor Swanson 
next year. Acceptance of 
the application will com- 
mit CLC to the program 
for two years. 

Initially, a resident in- 
tern will mean more work 
for both the intern super- 



visor (Pastor Swanson) 
and the committee 
(church council). 

Members of the intern 
committee must offer sup- 
port, provide structure, 
evaluate the ministry of 
the intern, and serve as 
consultants. The college 
would be responsible for 
providing the prospective 
intern with housing and a 
monthly stipend. 

Church council should 



know by April 12 if CLC 
will have an intern and, if 
so, who she/he will be. 
PLTS receives more ap- 
plications for interns than 
there are persons 
available for internships. If 
CLC doesn't get an intern 
from Pacific Lutheran, the 
church will not apply to 
other seminaries. Ap- 
lications will, however, 
e accepted from other in- 
dividuals interested in 
assisting the pastor. 



NEWWA VE 

'ONE NIGHT ONLY' 
^<M& LIVE BAND -%>*».?/ 
f^" 'REVERES' ^^ 

Rock and Roll Live Bands Fri. and Sat, ^ 

at 

KananRdExitlOl JR'S PLACE (213)991-5790 

5050 Cornell Road Agoura, Ca 9 1 30 1 



page 4 



CLC'Echo February 25, 1 983 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



A great pity 



We are saddened by the imminent departure of CLC 
economics professor Dr. Bobby Apostolakis. It is clear 
that many of his students considered him an excellent 
teacher. 

Yet it is hard to condemn the college administration for 
not renewing Apostolakis' contract without knowing all 
the facts; as students we only see one side of a faculty 
member's professional life. But that does not mean we 
are happy. 

For it is clear to us that one facet of this professional life 
that led to the expiration of Apostolakis' contract was his 
relationship with his academic colleagues. It will be 
hard for us ever to discover where this relationship 
soured. As academic dean Dr. David Schramm said last 
week, there are professional reasons for silence on this 
matter--an explanation we can easily understand. 

Nonetheless, we feel it is a great pity that a professor's 
problems with his colleagues nave taken a good teacher 
from the ranks of the CLC faculty; CLC needs all the good 
professors it can get. In pursuit of this aim, we see it as 
our duty to try to find tne reasons behind this profes- 
sional conflict. 

Therefore, while we respect the need for confidentiali- 
ty in personnel matters, we defend our right to find the 
conflicts that stand in the way of the good teaching we 
deserve. 





Financial aid remains standing despite the budget ax 



Caleb's 
Commentary 



Commissioner elections 
are upon us and it's time 
for the students to vote for 
the candidate they want. 
Everyone should make an 
effort to vote. If you do 
not vote you do not have 
a reason to complain 
about any of the activities 
that the commissioners 
work on during the next 
year. So tell everyone to 
vote March 7. 

This Tuesday is take a 
Prof to Lunch. The first 
Tuesday of every month 
you may take a professor 
to lunch compliments of 
Lil. Take this opportunity 
to share some good times 
with your professor. 
Remember, it doesn't cost 
anybody a penny. 

Friday March 1 1 there 
are administrative open 
hours. From 10-11 a.m. 
you can talk to your ad- 
ministrator. You can 
voice your opinion and 
hopefully the ad- 



ministrators will listen. A 
topic suggestion: when is 
the stage going to be 
removea from Kingsmen 
Park? 

Jim Estrada's name is 
here because I still 
remember when he 
bumped into the front 
door and fell down, 
boom! 

Sonja Johnson, Lori 
Bannister and Connie 
Witbeck are finally in my 
commentary. The main 
reason they have their 
names written here is 
because they are my three 
favorite blondes. Every 
night I have a dream 
about them and it is 
unbelievable. 

I was going to put Scott 
Bohlender's name in here, 
but the commentary had 
already been printed. 

The senate theme this 
week is Western. See ya' 
there pardner! 



CLCEcho February 25, 1983 



Page5 



editorial 



Dynamo's Digest 

Commissioner elections deserve candidates 



By Paul Ohrt 



This pdbt year at a high 
school in the valley there 
was exactly one candidate 
for the office of student 
body president - only one 
for the most important 
position in the student 
body government. 

This is indeed an unfor- 
tunate sign of student 
apathy and indifference. 



This year at CLC I am 
afraid we may have even 
topped that high school in 
lack of participation con- 
cerning student govern- 
ment offices. 

Out of the five commis- 
sioner positions available 
there has only been one 
candidate. Obviously, this 
doesn't fill the positions, 
let alone provide any kind 
of choice for the campus 



community. 

I was kind of surprised; 
the Echo had done a five- 
column front page spread 
trumpeting the upcoming 
electron. Doesn't that get 
anyone's political blood 
flowing? 

Surely there are plenty 
of people on this campus 
who could provide us 
with quality leadership in 
these roles. Last year the 



campus crawled with con- 
fident candidates seeking 
student support. What a 
difference a year makes! 

You would think that at 
JelTsT rommofi greed 
would motivate students 
to run for these offices if 
nothing else. A stipend of 
$800 isn't anything to 
sneeze at. 

Good commissioners 
have many opportunities 



to improve this school. 
They can select the 
cheerleaders, choose the" 
on-campus events, and 
make sure that the Echo, 
Kairos, and Morning 
Glory are quality pro- 
ducts. 

Take a chance and get 
involved with the student 
government. By putting 
some effort and care into 
the project you will not 
regret your decision. 



Letters to the Editor 



Business administration major Colleran feels that CLC fears Apostolakis*' new ideas 



Editor: 

It is a sad day when CLC 
loses a professor of a high 
caliber such as Bobby 
Apostolakis. Bobby, 
besides being an outstan- 
ding instructor, has 
become a personal friend 
of many students on cam- 
pus. 

His presence in the CLC 
business administration 



department has given 
students the opportunity 
to expand their economic 
studies into areas previous- 
ly left untouched by the 
present faculty. 

It is my opinion that the 
business administration of 
this college fears new 
ideas. Bobby's values and 
views, from an instruc- 
tional standpoint, are 



quite different from faculty 
norms and present a 
challenge to established 
standards. 

CLC has taken up this 
challenge not with an 
open mind but by silenc- 
ing the source. It would 
seem to me that this is a 
violation of the college's 
mission statement. 

The damage, however, 



has been done. Bobby will 
not be back next semester 
or for any other semester. 
He will probably teach in 
the Midwest, next year 
where he has received in- 
vitations to be interviewed 
by' several prestigious 
economic schools, in- 
cluding the University of 
Chicago. 
It is unfortunate that the 



many business students 
that follow the class of '83 
will not be able to benefit 
from this truly outstanding 
instructor. I think I speak 
for many students when I 
say:"Good luck . Bobby. 
We'll miss you." 



Buisness 
Senior 



Administration 



Houghton and Walker hope to strengthen the students 9 relationship to the football team 



Editor: 

We are writing this letter 
to the entire CLC student 
body. We want to talk 
about a problem which ex- 
ists on this campus. 

There is lots of tension 
between the students and 
the football players. This 
really burdens us. We are 
not animals or jocks, but 
people and students just 
like vou. We hope to 
strengthen the relationship 



of all students to the foot- 
ball team this next year. 

Sometimes we think 
many students' view the 
football team as a bunch 
of crazy guys who can do 
anything and get away 
with it. Yes, we are cer- 
tainly not saints and won't 
ever claim to be, but we're 
far from animals. As an 
athlete, especially a foot- 
ball player, you are con- 
stantly in the public's eye. 
So any failure is magnified: 



But how about the 
positives? Are they also 
given as much credit? 

We believe we have a 
fine bunch of young men 
on this football team and 
we want to represent the 
college as well as possible. 
We don't feel it is right 
that the whole team's im- 
age suffers from a few 
players. 

We want the student 
body to respect us as a 



team. We know that 
respect is earned, not 
given. We feel this year's 
team will earn that 
respect. There are many 
positive accomplishments 
the players have done 
already, and we're sure 
there will be lots more. 

We want the students to 
know that there are foot- 
ball players who care 
about what you think 
about them. We hope to 



better the relationship of 
all students. So please 
help us with making all 
people gel along better 
here at the Lu. 

This is the year of the 
eagle for the football team- 
so we invite everybody to 
come and soar with the 
Kingsmen. 

Dan Houghton 

Captain 

Chuck Walker 

Linebacker 



Echo Staff 



Editor-in-Chief : Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Asst. Editor-in Chief : Paul L. Ohrt 

Associate Editors : 
News : Kath Guthrie, Jennifer L. Rueb 
Editorial : Paul L Ohrt 

Bulletin Board : Sally jo Mullins, Joanna M. Stark 
Feature : Barbara I. Hague, Gabriel A.Vega, \r. 
Sports : Lori S. Long, Kelly Cooper 

Adviser : loan Wines 

Photo Lab Director : Lauren Godfrey 

Photo Staff : Roberta Reifschneider, Steve Tolo 



Circulating Manager : Owen Nostrant 

Advertising Manager : Doug Page 

Student Publications Commisioner : Kirsten M. Wetzel 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as o- 
pinions of the Associated Students of the College. Editorials unless designated are the expression of 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre- 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitations. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
97360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 






page 6 



CLCEcho February 25, 1983 



CLC Echo February 25, 1983 



page 7 



feature 



feature 




page 8 



CLC Echo February 25, 1983 



feature 



Interim travelers study 
the Lutheran heritage 



By Alice Nicholson 

Imagine being cap- 
tivated by the charm of 
the Alps, the history of 
such places as Nuremberg 
and Berlin, and'havingthe 
chance to see where 
Luther began his cam- 
paign for reformation. All 
of this and more was en- 
joyed by CLC students, 
alunmi and faculty during 
this interim as they toured 
Germany, Austria and 
Switzerland. 

On January 5, 46 CLC 
affiliates started off on 
what Robert and Florence 
Hage, senior mentors, 
described as "a very well 
organized trip of 
Lutherland." They were 
impressed by the good 
mix of people that were 
on the tour as well. This, 
made the tour, led by 
religion professor Dr. 
Byron Swanson and music 
professor Dr. Robert Zim- 
merman, even more en- 
joyable, according to the 
Hages. 

Landing in Amsterdam 
after a ten-hour flight, the 
group then spent eight 
hours busing from there to 
Hanover, Germany. "The 
initial few days were spent 
mainly in bus travel and 



getting from place to 
place," says sophomore 
Denise Northern. 

During the first week, 
the group visited Luther's 
birthplace, schools he at- 
tended, and places where 
he had worked on his 
reform movement. These 
included Erfurt, Worms 
and Wittenburg. While in 
Wittenburg, the group 
saw the famous church 
where- Luther hung his 
ninety-five theses. 

Compared to West Ger- 
many, both the Hages and 
Northern agree that East 
Germany cast a 
foreboding mood, a 
darker side. While there, 
they visited. Dachau, a 
former concentration 
camp, which Northern 
says "was a very humbling 
and moving place to visit. 
I could really appreciate 
all that I have here in this 
country." She says it was 
hard to understand how 
such a place could exist, 
and how the people could 
live in such horrifying con- 
ditions. 

The tour group's 
troubles with the govern- 
ment intensified a rather 
depressing and discourag- 
ing picture of situations in 
a Communist country. 
They felt a sense of 



"freedom" when they 
crossed into West Ger- 
many. 

In Nuremberg, one of 
their first stops in West 
Germany, the tour people 
were able to stay in 
private homes. "The peo- 
ple were really very 
friendly and op^n," com- 
ments junior Jeff Fryhling. 
"Because it is a free 
Western state, the condi- 
tions there are not so dif- 
ferent from what they are 
here." 
From West Germany, 

the tour went on to the ci- 
ty of Innsbruck, Austria. 
Along with seeing where 
the 1 976 Winter Olympics 
were held, many of the 
students had a chance to 
go skiing. Fryhling says 
"The skiing was fantastic. 
Everyone who went had a 
great time." Although 
Northern and the Hages 
claim that on that day the 
weather was snowy and 
miserable, it did not deter 
this hearty group of 
CLCers. 

One of the features of 
this trip was the oppor- 
tunity for the group to par- 
ticipate in a different 
church service on each 
Sunday. "The churches 
were very impressive, and 
it was a nice experience to 
be able to participate in 




Lutherlanders Melinda Anderson, Scott Boh- 
lender, Lynn McCracken, and Heidi Hayes pose 

in Marberg, W. Germany. (Photo by Rober- 
ta Reifschneider.) 



communion and then 
hear those from Cat 
Lutheran who were on the 
tour sing as part of the ser- 
vice for the 
congregation," says Dr. 
Hage. "In one church in 
Nuremberg, "Mrs. Hage 
commented, "the choir 
loft was so high up, it was 
like being four stories 
above the congregation." 

Because of the less in- 
tense nature of this part of 
the trip, the group took 
time for recreation and 
shopping in such places as 
Geneva, Zurich and Basel, 
Switzerland. 

"The experience we 
had was like nothing that 



might be read in books," 
Fryhling emphasizes. 
"You really have to see it 
firsthand to get a true pic- 
ture, especially concern- 
ing East Germany." 

The group had so many 
diverse experiences that 
Northern, in particular, 
found it hard to easily 
summarize the whole 

tour. _ ... . 

Everything from the 

grim reality of places like 
Dachau to the fun of ski- 
ing in one of the world's 
most prized skiing areas 
was offered. Each was 
valuable in its own way 
and made the tour as 
special as it was. 



THE CHATTER BOX- 



Sometimes when the lights go out... 



Inspiration is one of 
those quirks in life that 
come and go. If a good 
idea comes to you, you 
better use it that instant or 
somehow remember it- 
memory may slip you 
later. 

This is what I mean. 
Suppose you have four 
things that have to be 
typed, anywhere from two 
to four pages, and they are 
all due within three days 
of a three-day weekend. 
(This situation is very rare 
after all, vacations are for 
relaxing.) If you're lucky- 
very lucky-Fate will stand 
beside you as you skip 
over the drudgery of 



writing your literary 
masterpiece in long-hand 
before you type it. In- 
stead, you put the paper 
in your typewriter, and 
the words just flow from 
the brain to the paper. 

This strange 

phenomenon can occur 
to anyone, anytime- 
especially if the term 
paper is due the next mor- 
nine and you're still fran- 
tically typing at one or two 
o'clock in the a.m. 

Typewriter inspiration is 
similar to an actor ad libb- 
ing a line or two, augmen- 
ting, and in some cases 
improving the script. This 
comes in handy when 



you're a little tired, get sil- 
ly and the paper gets a lit- 
tle our of hand. Case in 
point-when you're well 
into the wee hours of the 
morning, typing along at 
lightning speed, (well, 
some lightning is slower 
than others) the words 
and lines begin to blurr 
together, and by the time 
the finished product is 
turned in, the seriousness 
of the paper is somewhat 
clouded by puns and 
word-play. 

Depending upon the 
subject for which you are 
doing the paper, and the 
instructor, you basically 
know what you can, and 



cannot get away with. 
Speeches require relevent 
humor-not the stuff that 
starts, "A funny thing hap- 
penned to me..." History 
can tolerate a moderate 
amountof humor. The list 
could go on. 



Some days you 
just blow a fuse 



Then there's the ques- 
tion, "what happens 
when you can't think of 
what next to put down?" 



You become desperate, 
wanting just something- 
anything-to put down. 
Fate leaves and goes on to 
some other struggling 
soul. 

Inspiration is necessary 
as a pen when it comes to 
academic survival. 
Without it, papers just 
aren't the same. Chase 
fate. 

Have a good week, 




CLC 'Echo February 25, 1983 



i a 



page 9 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Announcements 



The CLC forensic sauad is 
looking ahead to individual 
events nationals to be held April 
21-25 on the campus of Illinois 
State University in Normal, Il- 
linois. Jim Warner, a senior 
speech major, qualified for the 
tournament in two events; ex- 
temporaneous speaking and im- 
promptu speaking at an interim 
tournament held at Cal State 
University, Los Angeles on 
January 7 and 8. Other members 
of the squad are hoping for their 
chance to qualify at upcoming 
tournaments held on trie cam- 
puses of Biola, Pasadena City 
College, Cal Poly, San Luis 
Obispo and Reno, Nevada. 



Wanted 
Student interested in Free 
room, board house and pool 
priviledges PLUS use of car in ex- 
change for child care and light 
housekeeping. 

Call for further details: 498-6287 
498-4812 



Pi Delta Phi, the French honor 
society/is sponsoring a trip to the 
Beverly Center Cineplex tonight, 
Friday, February 25 to see 
"Diva." If vou would like to join 
us for the film and apres-film fun 
at the Hard Rock Cafe, contact 
Rhonda Yancey (President of Pi 
Delta Phi) or Dr. Karen Renick. 
Call Yancey at 492-0254 or Dr. 
Renick at 492-2411, ext. 235, 
Room C-15. 



CLC students will learn how to 
construct effective applications, 
cover letters and resumes at the 
senior survival seminar this mor- 
ning at 10 a.m. in Ny-3. 

Dr. Anne Johnson who teaches 
a course entitled Business Com- 
munications, will analyze the 
purpose, type, format, content, 
style and examples of personal 
information. 



If you are interested in CLC's 
junior year abroad programs in 
Paris, Vienna, Granada, and 
Merida, please come to the 
Nelson Room on Friday, Feb. 25 
at 10 a.m. 



All items for the classified sec- 
tion need to be turned in prior, 
to 3 p.m. on Tuesdays. No items 
will be accepted after this time. 
NO EXCEPTIONS!! 



For Sale; 

JC. Penney AM-FM receiver 
with quartz clock, cassette and 8 
track and separate turntable. 
Cabinet in original box. Used for 
3 months. Warranty paid for 1 
year. 

Price: $275 
Call: 492-0294 



Personals 



The Echo Staff would like to 
thank the maintenance crew that 
cleaned up the office: George 
Frye, Dave Loveland, and Terry. 
It is really appreciated. 
THANKS 



Urgent!! 
Attention all Females!! 
E.J. of R805 is seeking a date to 
Sadie Hawkins Dance. Any 
female may apply. No need to 
rush application in! Business has 
been slow this year (as usual). 



Clark Kent, 

Your real identity if ifs under 
your glasses, let it shine through 
and radiate. I'll wait forever to 
share your warmth. 

I love you, 
Lois Lane 



Also, South 902 has only 3 open- 
ings left who are available for the 
Sadie Hawkins Dance. Please 
rush those applications in!! Time 
is running out!!! Or better yet 
Phone!!!! 

492-0291 



To Bryan T. 

I know things are tough buddy, 
but that should just make us 
tougher. We're going to realize 
those dreams Mr. T that's 
because we will be BRUINS! Just 
remember those dreams; "I want 
to be a Cowboy"--See ya at the 
movies!! 

Your Director- 
TTA 



Tracy, Kathie, Connie, Lori, 
You girls are just the greatest. 
Thanks for being you and let's 
make this one semester to 
remember! 

Love P.W. 



To the outlaws, 

Sorry to hear that your deposit at 
the sperm bank was rejected due 
to Mongoloidism. 

The Real Men 



The Wartburg College football 
team challenges any Cal 
Lutheran coed to an armwrestle. 
We'll put money on it. 



To whom it may concern: 
(That's you Deryk A.) 
Who is going to break in whom?! 
Luv, 
The Invincibles 



Ty- 

Tonight at 10:00 p.m. ...the time 

of your life. Be there! 

P.S. love you, keep me 



P.W. 



Upcoming events 



Sadie Hawkins' 

Hey women of CLC, 
you know that Richard 
Gere look-alike in your 
lifetime physical fitness 
class? Well, now is your 
chance to show him the 
time of his life! All you 
have to do is take him to 
the Sadie Hawkins' dance. 

Saturday, March 5 from 
8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. ,is 
the date for this year's ex- 
citing Sadie Hawkins' 
"Love the One You're 
With"dance. Not only 
will there be square danc- 
ing but also a band, The 
Whizz Kids will be here 
for your dancing pleasure. 

When you're not danc- 
ing you can eat munchies, 
get married, or have your 
picture taken. Men,aon't 
run off without your date 
or you will have to face a 
jail sentence. Don't worry 
too much though; your 



date can bail you out, pro- 
viding that's what she 
wants to do. 

Tickets will be on sale in 
the cafe March 2-4. The 
$10 ticket includes pic- 
tures and admission for 
you and your date. The $4 
ticket includes only admis- 
sion. Buy your tickets ear- 
ly, as prices will rise at the 
door. 

Get on your old jeans 
and plaid shirt and get 
yourself on down to the 
gym to "Love the One 
Your With." 

Slave Day 

The Sophomore Class is 
at it again! With such 
events in the past as "The 
Halloween Pumpkin Carv- 
ing Contest" and the 
"Sophomore Class Turkey 
Contest" in the past, now 
comes "Slave Day." This 
special event is part of a 
cluster of events set up as 



fundraisers for the Tom 
Huston memorial scholar- 
ship. 

"Slave Day," as explain- 
ed by sophomore class 
president, Owen 

Nostrant, will help raise 
money by selling people's 
services. "Students, facul- 
ty and administators are 
donating their talents to 
be auctioned off to a 
crowd of their peers. 
We're getting some great 
salable items and we ex- 
pect a good turnout!" said 
Nostrant. 

Everyone is welcome to 
join in the fun by par- 
ticipating in the "Picnic in 
the Park" and other class- 
sponsored events. 
Nostrant reminds us that 
"this fundraiser is going to 
be a lot of fun for the com- 
munity of CLC, but we 
must remember the cause 
underlying this event: a 
memorium to Tom 
Huston." 



To the Bizarre Cookies in Janss 
707 

Yes, that means Laura, Kari, and 
Suzanne. Just thought I'd write 
you a note to let you know that 
I've arranged for each of us to 
have a date with Jan-Michael 
Vincent (Byron). Shoot, we 
spent a week with him. Are you 
all berry, berry excited? 

Signed, 
Liza Jayne 



Attention: 

To all the guys who haven't been 
asked to the Sadie Hawkins 
dance yet: 

Suffer!!! 
To all the guys who have been 
asked: 

You will Suffer!!!! 



Dear Paulie (The Banker) 
This is an official notice to inform 
you that you are a life-time 
member in the "Hot-Hat" club. 
The rules are that you can bring a 
friend to the weekly meetings. 
However, in your case (you 
womanizer) we'll increase it to 
two (one for each arm). 

Signed, 
Loopy (Fellow "Hot-Hatter") 
P.S. Thanks for putting up with 
my weirdness. 



Best Buddy, 

Isn't Monterey beautiful this time 
of year!! I hope San Diego is 
beautiful also!!! 

eelie, 
S.V.S.B. 



STUDY SK/LLS SESSIONS 
FRL 10 to 10:50 
NIT. CLEF LOUNGE 

FEB. 25 WRITING / ORGANIZATIONAL SKILLS 

MARCH 4 TEST TAKING 



Calendar 

February 25 - March 4 

Friday, February 25 

4 p.m. Women's Basketball vs. Trinity Chris- 
tian / Gym 
8 p.m. Men's Basketball at Biola 

Saturday, February 26 
Residence Hall Activity Day 

8:15 p.m.C.L.C. - Conejo Symphony Concert / 
Gym 

Sunday, February 27 

10 a.m.Campus Congregation / Gym 
7 p.m.ASCLC Senate Meeting / Nygreen 1 

Monday, February 28 

10 a.m.Christian Conversations, The Courage 
to be in East Germany, Dr. Byron 
Swanson and Dr. Robert Zimmerman 
/ Nygreen 1 

Wednesday, March 2 
Circle K Blood Drive 

10 a.m. Chapel, Intern Mary Stein-Webber 
speaker / Gym 

Thursday, March 3 

8:15 p.m. Artist / Lecture Series. "National 
Shakespeare Company" I Gym 

Friday, March 4 

7:30 p.m.Artist / Lecture Film, "Gono With the 
Wind" / Gym 
10 a.m. Senior Seminar, Current Trends in the 
Labor Market, Presenter : Barbara 
Libermann 



page 10 



CLC Echo February 25, 1983 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



ron 
durbin 



and 



lori 
long 



By Lori Long 



The dictionary describes 
game" as 1) an amusement or 
diversion, 2) a procedure for 
gaining an end, 3) a physical or 
mental competition conducted 
according to rules with the par- 
ticipants in direct opposition to 
each other and 4) the number of 
points necessary to win. 

Life can be paralleled to a 
game. Within these definitions, 
ife is explained. Every in- 
dividual has certain goals, cer- 



tain ideas about the way life 
should be conducted. The pro- 
cess by which life is carried out 
includes many games-games of 
love and hate, employment or 
unemployment, life or death and 
winning and losing. 

We can look at life as a game 
because in trying to be suc- 
cessful or happy or fulfilled, we 
run into games everyday of our 
lives. 

In doing so, our experiences 
include wins and losses : wins 
on the job--a promotion or a 
raise; wins in relationships- 
girlfriend and boyfriend or "just 



friends"; wins in physical health- 
-being fit and healthy or 
battling the pains of cancer and 
physical disabilities. 

Games in a small sense can be 
found in arguing with a room- 
mate, or more broadly, in play- 
ing political games to earn a 
status position in a company. 

Life is happy or sad depending 
on the outcome of the games we 
have experienced. Games taken 
seriously can leave us feeling 
defeated. A more casual ap- 
proach allows us to sit back and 
enjoy. 

Games are meant to be that; a 



game. Something that is over 
when the gun is heard, remain- 
ing in our minds for fleeting 
moments. So many other things 
are coming our way. We will 
always have games to play, vic- 
tories to capture and even losses 
to accept. 

The numbe'r of points required 
to win need not be seen on a 
scoreboard, but only 
remembered as an experience in 
our minds. Through these 
games, we learn to become bet- 
ter players: people taking on 
new challenges everyday of our 
lives. 





Golfers from left are : Paul Sailer, Frank Schiro 
and Dave Labella. They took a break from their 
match to pose for a picture. (Photo by Steve Tolo) 



Junior Bowie Hahn hits a forehand 

in practice last week. 

(Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 






Dan/ Mowery practices her serves 
before the Red lands match on Feb. 
12. (Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 



Senior Dave Labella drives the ball in preparation for 
the upcoming match this afternoon. (Photo by Steve 
Tolo) 



CLC Echo February 25, 1983 



page 1 1 



sports 



Kingsmen need Biola win for playoffs 



By Fred Adelman 

CLC's 1%2-63 basketball 
squad can clinch a berth In the 
playoffs with a win at Biola 
tonight, despite losses to West- 
mont and Fresno Pacific last 
week. 

Friday, Feb. 19, CLC was 



beaten 92-58 at Westmont Col- 
lege. The Kingsmen trailed 40-30 
at halftime but by the second 
half were out of it, shooting only 
34 percent from the field. 

Tuesday Feb.22 away against 
Fresno Pacific, the Kingsmen lost 
to a team that they had previous- 
ly beaten in double overtime. In 



Tuesday's 99-80 loss to Fresno 
Pacific, the Kingsmen trailed by 
nine points at halftime. They cut 
the deficit to two in the second 
half, but their comeback soon 
fizzled when two CLC players 
fouled out of the game. 

Mike Adams led the team with 
24 points and 7 rebounds, con- 



necting on many long jumpshots 
and dominating under the 
boards. 

Dave Lareva scored 13 points. 
His shooting game was impaired 
when Fresno Pacific double- 
teamed him inside, forcing him 
to pass up many shots that he 
usually makes. 



Tracksters come out on top in San Diego 



By Barbara Hague 



The men's track and field 
teams came out on top Saturday 
at the UC San Diego-hosted 
meet. Runners and field athletes 
tallied 89 points to defeat Chap- 
man College (33), United States 
International University-San 
Diego (25), and UCSD (23). 

In the 1:500m race, Jeff 
Thompson finished fourth at 
4:41. The winning time of 4:06 
was turned in by USIU. 

The 110m high hurdles was 
won by Mike Hoven at 15'6". 
joey Aschoff andDennis Robbins 
finished second and third 
respectively. 

Robbins finished second in the 
javelin with a throw of 158'5". 
Sven Slattum threw the javelin 
152'11" to finish third. 

Bill Weinacht cleared the bar 
at 12'6 to finish second in the 
pole vault. Matt Carney and 
Dave Hee pole vaulted 11 '6 to 
finish third and fourth. The win- 
ning height of 1 3'6 was turned in 
by Chapman College. 

In the 400m race, Roger 
Nelson and Carney finished 
within .2 seconds of each other 
to take first and second 
place.The 100m dash, Will 
Givens edged a UCSD runner by 
.3 seconds to win. 



In the long jump, George 
Greathouse finished second with 
a jump of 21 '1 --seven inches 
behind the winner from USIU. 
Royce Allen finished third 
(20' 10") and Mike James came 
in fourth (2Q'9Vi"). 

Will Champion turned in a 
time of 2:00.37 to win the 800m 
race. 

Mike Kwasigroch threw the 
shot put 45'3/4" to finish se- 
cond. The winning distance of 
45' 7 3/4" was turned in by 
USIU. John Avery (40'9") and 
Eric Sense (37'8") finished third 
and fourth. 

The 400m intermediate 
hurdles was won by Mike Nor- 
man at 1:00.62. Randy Nyeaard, 
at 1:03.16, finished second. 

CLC was the only school to 
enter the high jump event. 
Greathouse cleared the bat at 
6'4"; Carney and Kevin Dyer 
both cleared at 5'6" and Dennis 
Robbins cleared the bar at 5'4". 

Robert Mary finished the 
220m race at 22.83' -.29 
behind the winner from UCSD. 

The 5K (3.1 miles) was won by 
USIU with a time of 15:03.3. 
Chris Spitz finished third at 
16:22. 

CLC's mile relay team won 
their event with a time of 3:31. 

Greathouse triple-jumped 
45'1V2" to win the event. 




Pole vaulter Bill Weinacht practices on the home 
field. (Photo by Steve Tolo) 



Eric Sense threw the discus 
133'3/4" to finish second. 

CLC's 400m relay team "B" 
finished their event second with 
a time of 42.27. 

The women tracksters finished 
the meet in second place with a 
total of 60 points. UCSD came 
out on top with 71 points. Chap- 
man College tallied 14 points to 
finish third. 

In the 400m relay, CLC set a 
new school record and finished 
first with a time of 53.24. The 
400m-relay consists of Pam 
Tseng, Kim Brown, Coreen Lane, 
and Erica Judd. 

Marion Mallory won the 
1,500m event witn a time of 



5:19.76. Maria Josephson ran 
the distance in 6; 15 to place 
fourth and also achieved her 
personal best for that distance. 

The first and second place 
spots for the 100m hurdles were 
taken by Tseng (18.65") and 
Lane (18.72). 

In the 400m run, Brown finish- 
ed second with 1:10.3. 

Judd ran the 100m dash in 
12.7. She also finished the 200m 
run in 26.75 to win that event. 

On Saturday, Feb.26, the track 
and field teams travel to West- 
mont College in Santa Barbara. 
On March 5, the tracksters will 
host Biola. 



CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE 






Women's Softball Schedule 






. 1983 




DATE DAY 


OPPONENT PLACE 


TIME 


March 2 Wed 


University of Redlands Home 


3:00 PM 


5 Sat 


Southern California Col- 






lege Home 


1 :00 PM DH 


8Tue 


Whittier College Away 


3:00 PM 


11 Fri 


Redlands University Tour- 






nament Away 


TBA 


12 Sat 


Redlands University Tour- 
nament 




16 Wed 


Loyola Marymount 






University Away 


3:00 PM 


19 Sat 


Pacific Christian College Home 


1:00 PM 


28Mon 


Greenville College Home 


1 :00 PM DH 



INTERESTED IN MANAGING 

KINGSMEN KITCHEN??? 
Pick up applications in Student 
Center. Deadline is March 31 If 



2nd ANNUAL 'MR. CLC CONTEST 

Friday Ma re hi 7 at 8 pm. Girls start 
thinking of that guy to represent your 
room!! Sign up at the top of the Cafe. 



page 1 2 



CLC Echo February 25, 1983 



i 



sports 



USC squeaks by the Kingsmen, 3-2 



By John Carlson 



After an impressive 9-4, 4-3 
double-header sweep of Whit- 
tier last weekend, the Cal 
Lutheran baseball team came 
close to beating the perenially 
competitive USC team, losing a 
2-0 lead in the eigth by two con- 
secutive misplays in the outfield 
leading to the three winning 
USC runs. 

"It hurts," Coach Al 
Schoenberger.said of the loss to 
USC. "I was not pleased with the 
way we played defense and the 
way we ran the bases. Those 
facts not withstanding, we 
should have won the ball 
game." 

Of freshman Mike Senne's pit- 
ching performance-he shut out 
USC for seven innings before 
falling into misfortune and lack 
of defense in the eighth 
Schoenberger had nothing but 
praise. 

"It was an absolutely incredi- 
ble performance for a 
freshman,"he said. "He showed 
a lot of poise and a lot a 
character. He was the best pit- 
cher in the ballpark." 

CLC opened the scoring in the 
second inning on consecutive 
singles by Bobby Ginther and 
Hank DeMello and an error by 
the USC right fielder which 
allowed Ginther to score from 
first on DeMello's hit. 

the score remained 1-0 until 
the seventh when Keith 
Reinhard hit his first home run of 
the year with two outs, increas- 
ing CLC's lead to 2-0. 



The Kingsmen had another 
chance to score when John 
Kohler and Mark Bush led off the 
inning with singles. Dave Ward, 
the next batter, was called on to 
bunt with both runners sup- 
posedly going on the play. But 
Bush failed to go and Ward miss- 
ed the bunt, and Kohler was call- 
ed out stealing third on" a 
disputed play. Ward then walk- 
ed, which would have loaded 
the bases. But with one out, Gin- 
ther hit into a double play, en- 
ding the CLC threat. 

In the bottom of the eigth, 
USC's first man up hit a routine 
flyball to left center. Kohler call- 
ed off center fielderMark Bush, 
but, as he was about to make the 
play, slipped and fell, the ball 
landing between his legs. The 
next batter hit another routine 
fly to right which Bill Crabtree 
lost. That should have been 
1-2-3 inning turned into three 
runs, enough to beat hard luck 
loser Senne for the second time 
this season. 

The Kingsmen had one more 
chance to score in the ninth, 
when DeMello doubled with no 
outs. Doug Latta ran for 
DeMello, but only moved to 
third, misjudging Reinhard's 
subsequent double, thinking it 
would be caught. 

During the Trojans' next turn 
at bat, Latta made another men- 
tal mistake when the USC cat- 
cher allowed a pitch to get past 
him all the way to the backstop. 
Latta delayed charging the plate, 
allowing a perfect throw to the 
plate to save the game for the 
Trojans. 




Second baseman Rich Hill swings at a ball thrown by the Red lands 
pitcher in the season opener. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



Saturday's double-header was 
highlighted by a stellar perfor- 
mance by Bush, who was six-for- 
seven including a two-run 
homer in the seventh, his fourth 
of the year. DeMello went 3-5 
with two doubles. 

"Six for seven speaks for 
itself," said Schoenberger. 
"That's good if you're doing 
anything, playing horseshoes or 
whatever." 

Larry Fukuoka had a strong 
outing, holding on to a 1-0 lead 
until the sixth, when the 



Kingsmen were able to score on 
a two-out rally. Senne walked, 
Reinhard singled, and Glen 
Nakama knocked in two with a 
double. Hill's following single 
proved the game-winner as the 
Kingsmen were able to hold off a 
seventh inning rally by Whittier 
to win the opener 4-3. 

The second game was 
scoreless until the sixth inning, 
when the Kingsmen erupted for 
nine runs in four innings to run 
away with it 9-4. 



Volleyball season begins 



Spikers take on alumni Saturday 



By Marianne Olsen 

The CLC men's volleyball 
team will begin their 
season with an alumni 
game at home on Satur- 
day, Feb. 27. 

Featured players from 
past CLC volleyball teams 
will be: Steve Carmichael 
and Cary Hagg (both 
6'4"), middle blockers 
who played in 1977-78 



and went to nationals; 
6'1" Allen Naeole and 
6'5" Dave Puis, both from 
last year's team. 

This year the men's 
volleyball team has only 
11 players instead of the 
usual 12. The team 
members are seniors 
Chuck Duval, Mike 
Adams, Jay Hoffman and 
Paul Martin; juniors Eric 
Jensen and Steve Dwyer; 
sophmores Rick Myking, 



Ron Durbin and Blake 
Meuller; freshmen John 
Nelson and Rick Parks. 

Coach Don Hyatt has 
hope for the team's suc- 
cess. "In the past our 
trademark was height," 
said Hyatt. "This year our 
team is much shorter; our 
defense is going to be the 
key to a good season." 

The team will play 
Westmont for their se- 
cond game on Tuesday, 



March 1 at 7:30 p.m. in 
the CLC gym. The evening 
attire will reflect a special 
motif for the attending 
fans. 

"Fans have adopted 
theme nights in the past," 
said Hyatt. "Beach, 
Hawaiian and toga are 
some of the former 
favorites. The theme 
nights were always fun 
and everbody had a good 
time. In keeping with 



tradition, Tuesday night 
will be Hawaiian night." 

The starters for 
Tuesday's game will be: 
Duval, setter and outside 
hitter; Mueller, outside 
hitter; Dwyer, middle 
blocker ana setter; and 
Hoffman and Martin, both 
outside setters. Adams, 
middle blocker and setter, 
may participate if the 
men's basketball team 
does not go to playoffs. 



-H 




CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 14 



March 4, 1983' 



Commissioner candidates present statements 




Julie Nelson 
Pep Athletics Com- 
missioner candidate 

I feel you have a better 
chance of being successful 
in this office if you have 



Photo not available 
for Jennifer Behrens 
Social Publicity 
Commissioner candidate 



I'm Jennifer Behrens 
and I'm running for social 
publicity commissioner. I 
am going to be a junior in 
1983-84. I'm interested in 
making the "social scene" 
at CLC as exciting as possi- 
ble. I feel very confident in 
my abilities to acheive this 
and I would like to have 
the opportunity to do this 
for you in '83-' 84 by 
representing you as social 
publicity commissioner. 
My goals are: 1) to get 
large turn-outs at our 
social events, 2) to pro- 
mote theme dances and 
weekends, 3) to enhance 
students' opportunities to 
make new acquaintances, 
4) to get student input on 
ideas for activities, and 5) 
TO HAVE FUN!! 

I have held a similar 
position before and han- 
dled it very successfully. 
So remember to vote. Jen- 
nifer Behrens for social 
publicity commissioner 



had experience in one or 
both of the areas involved, 
pep and athletics. At CLC, 
I have been a member of 
both the pep squad as a 
cheerleader and the girl's 
track team. By being a 
cheerleader, I understand 
the difficulties that the job 
entails. I know the areas 
which are strong and 
those which need im- 
provement. 

As pep athletics com- 
missioner, I would like to 
make those improvements 
and bring the pep squads, 
pep band, and sports ad- 
ministration closer 
together, thus allowing 
the students to become 
more involved with the 
spirit of this school. 




Cara Leek wo Id 
Artist Lecture Com- 
missioner candidate 



Hi, my name is Cara 
Leckwold and I would like 
to be your artist lecture 
commissioner next year. I 
would like to implement 
your ideas into next year's 
artist-lecture series. 
Publicity events is a major 
concern of mine and I will 
do my best to keep you in- 
formed. I encourage you 
to come to Sunday's elec- 
tion forum if you have any 
questions. 




Gfenda Haux 
Social Publicity Com- 
missioner candidate 

I'm Glenda Haux a 
junior transfer student 



Photo not available 

for Liz Coombs 

Student Publications 

Commissioner candidate 



As student publications 
commissioner I intend to 
strive for efficient produc- 
tion of the Kairos, Echo, 
and the Morning Glory so 
as to assure you their 
award-winning reputa- 
tions. I will give equal at- 
tention to all three 
publications, stressing 
reasonable budgets which 
may be wholly maintained 
ana giving careful con- 
sideration to the editors. 

I am a very organized 
and responsible worker 
who works well with peo- 
ple; I will do my utmost to 
fulfill the position if 
elected to it. I should very 
much like to continue a 
well-run program which 
provides quality publica- 
tions for the student body. 
Liz Coombs 

Vote on 
Monday 



from Fresno State. While 
in office I will keep up the 
standards set by Rosalie 
this past year. I also hope 
to add to the quality of 
events by bringing in new 
social activities for the stu- 
dent body, and I'll always 
be open to any sugges- 
tions offered. I believe I 
can do the job well, 
because I've had ex- 
perience in planning 
county and state functions 
for 4-H and FFA members. 
My experience gives me 
an understanding of what 
goes into planning social 
events for large numbers 
of people. I feel I'm 
qualified for the position 
and I'd appreciate your 
support. 





Larry Walters 

RASC Commissioner 

candidate 

It's been a great year of 
ministry for us at CLC this 
past year with two super 
concerts! Like last year, 
my top priority for being 
RASC commissioner is to 
see the CLC community 
strengthen and deepen 
our commitment to Jesus 
Christ. If I'm reelected, 
you can be surej'll be 
pushing to expand the 
ministry of RASC and get 
some top-notch speakers 
and musicians again. 



Gabriel Vega 
Student Publication 
Commissioner Candi- 
date 

Progressive "ingenuity 
and a return to ex- 
cellence are the two 
themes I will strive to 
follow if I am elected com- 
missioner on Monday. 

The CLC Echo, although 
gifted with a good staff of 
writers and editors, is in 
need of modernization. 
More up-to-date equip- 
ment is needed if the Echo 
is to once again win a na- 
Jional award. 

My experience in the 
field of journalism and 
publications in general is 
varied. I contributed to a 
literary magazine and was 
editor of our yearbook in 
high school. While pursu- 
ing a two-year degree in 
journalism at Moorpark 
College, I served as 
feature editor and 
business manager of their 
student newspaper the 
Reporter. I am currently 
associate feature editor of 
the Echo. 

So, if you wish to see the 
CLC student publications 
return to excellence and 
continue in its progressive 
ingenuity, then remember 
the name Gabriel Vega 
when you go to vote on 
Monday. 



Storms 

damage 

dorms 
page 3 



Pride 

column 

page 4 



Inside 



Interim 
in Paris 

page 8 



Walker 

wins 

weightlifting 
page 1 1 



page 2 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



news 



Scholarships and financial assistance available 



By Dorothy Beattie 

Financial aid exists! 
Many students are not 
aware of the scholarships 
and prize awarding con- 
tests available to them. 

The F.A. Palmer 
Waslien Free Enterprise 
Scholarship and the 
Ahmanson Foundation 
Scholarship are for 
sophomores and juniors 
in the business administra- 
tion and economics 
departments. Students in- 
terested in the $1000-1 500 
Ahmanson scholarship 
should apply with a state- 
ment of need and a 



resume to Business Ad- 
ministration, Peters Hall 
209 by March 15, 1983. 
Students interested in the 
F.A. Palmer scholarship 
will be required to com- 
pose an essay on 'The 
American Private Enter- 
prise Economic System" 
to be written in February 
and March. 

The deadline for ap- 
plications for the Ingeborg 
Estergren Scholarship will 
be Friday, March 18, 
1983. Applicants must be 
women of CLC, of 
Swedish descent, either 
working toward or having 
completed a fifth year 
teaching credential. Ap- 



plications for this 
travel/study scholarship 
should be submitted to 
Dr. Allen Leland in the 
education department or 
Delia Greenlee in the 
development office. 

In addition to the many 
scholarships, there are 
various contests available. 
Essay contests include the 
Milton Friedman National 
Essay Contest, "What Free 
Means in Free Enterprise," 
based on the film series, 
"Free To Choose." First 
prize is $5,000, a total of 
$11,000 will be awarded. 
The Business Administra- 
tion and Economics 
department will be show- 



ing the film series "Free 
To Chose" the week of 
March 14-18. All students 
are invited to attend. For 
more informaon contact 
the business administra- 
tion office, Peters Hall 
209, or call 492-2411, ext. 
464. 

An Apple computer will 
go to the grand prize win- 
ner of the newly establish- 
ed CVIA Free Enterprise 
Essay Contest. The Cone- 
jo Valley Industrial 
Association will also 
award a $200 scholarship 
to the contest winner from 
CLC. This contest is open 
to freshman and 
sophomores who must 



write a 1500-2000 word 
essay on any aspect (ex- 
cept a history) of the free 
enterprise economic 
system. Submit the essay 
in typed manuscript form 
(that* means* appropriate 
footnotes and 

bibliography) to Dr. James 
Esmay no later than Tues- 
day, March 15. 



Although all scholar- 
ships are published, it is 
the student's responsibili- 
ty to pursue these oppor- 
tunities by contacting the 
respective persons and 
departments for futher ap- 
plication information. 



Commissioners remain well within budgets 



By Melissa Ronning 



At the Feb. 27 senate 
meeting, Jeff McConnell 
proposed that the pep 
band be separated from 
the pep-athletic commis- 
sioner's budget. 



McConnell reported 
that while the pep band 
has been under the 
jurisdiction of the pep- 
athletic commission, the 
commission has been 
seriously under-budgeted. 
"During the past five 
years, the cost of sheet 
music has increased 300 
percent," said McCon- 
nell. "It takes at least $30 
to produce one arrange- 
ment." 

McConnell suggested- 



that the pep band director 
be given control over 
funds designated for the 
pep band budget. He 
stressed his desire for the 
pep band to be complete- 
ly separated from the pep- 
athletic commission. 
"Since the pep band is a 
class, the music depart- 
ment should have primary 
control," said McConnell. 

In order for this to hap- 
pen the senate Rules Com- 
mittee has to make an 
amendment to the con- 
stitution. 

Tony White, this year's 
pep-athletic commis- 
sioner, said that if he had 
been notified before the 
planning retreat last May, 
ne would have budgeted 
for the pep band. 

White plans to purchase 



a portable tape player for 
future pep-squad use 
before his term as com- 
missioner is over. He said 
he would not spend over 
$200. This would leave 
White $700 within his 
budget at year's end. 

White's pep-athletic 
commissioner report in- 
cluded the announcement 
that the 1983-84 
cheerleader tryouts will 
be held on April 19, and 
tryouts for songleaders on 
the 21. 

Rosalie Saturnino 
presented her social 
publicity commissioner 
report to the senators. Ac- 
cording to Saturnino, 
"plans for the April 18 spr- 
ing formal are all set." She 
is working on having a bar 
available for students 21 



and over. 

Other plans for the 
semester include CLC 
night at a drive-in on 
March 18 and a final 
dance in May. Saturnino 
also announced she will 
try to have a dance on 
March 12. A previously 
scheduled dance for that 
night was cancelled to 
make room for the talent 
show. "Now that there is 
not going to be a talent 
show, I want to get the 
dance back," said Satur- 
nino. 

ASCLC president Caleb 
Harms said that the 
cancellation of the talent 
show was not definite. He 
said there is a chance it 
will be in April instead. 

Another topic discussed 
at the meeting was CLC 



workday. Administrators 
discouraged student plans 
to put in a sidewalk 
behind the football field 
because it would conflict 
with the LRC construc- 
tion. Administrators sug- 
gested a paint day or 
general campus cleanup 
day instead. "If anybody 
has a better suggestion 
we'd like to hear it," said 
sophomore class presi- 
dent Owen Nostrant. 

The freshman class will 
be serving a giant gutter 
sundae during the "Gone 
with the Wind" intermis- 
sion. The price to par- 
ticipate in the 20-minute 
feast is $1 a spoon. 

The Sunday's senate 
theme will be M*A*S*H. 
The meeting is at 7 p.m. in 
Nygreen 1. 



Financial aid survives budget cuts 



An incomplete version 
of this article ran last 
week. This is the correct 
version. 



By Laura Susan Kelble 

On September 8, 1982 
President Reagan signed 
the Defense Department 
Authorization Act. It in- 
cluded an amendment 
concerning financial aid 
and the draft, which 
basically requires the 
following: any male 18 



or over who receives 
state or federal financial 
aid for college education 
must have registered for 
the draft; must sign an af- 
fidavit stating he has 
registered; and must show 
proof, such as a letter from 
the defense department, 
verifying registration. 

No aid will be given to 
anyone who cannot show 
proof of registration. The 
CLC financial aid office 
will abide by this am- 
mendment as it applies to 
school aid and scholar- 
ships. 



Other than the addition 
of the draft requirement, 
financial aid has not 
changed much from last 
year; in fact some of the 
loan figures have gone up. 
According to Richard 
Coward of Moorpark Col- 
lege's financial aid depart- 
ment, the chances of eligi- 
ble students receiving 
financial aid are good. A 
report by Dallas Martin, 
from the National Associa- 
tion of Student Financial 
Aid Administrators, gives 
the current status of stu- 
dent loans: the Pell 



Grants, SEOG, NDSL 
(FCC) and NDSL loans will 
all remain the same; the 
CWS and GSL loans will 
go up; and the SSIG loans 
will decrease from $73.7 
million to $60 million. 

Steve Wheatly from our 
financial aid office said 
that CLC can also help 
students who have tuition 
cost problems. Money is 
available through the col- 
lege. There is also another 
program this year called 
the California Loan 
Assistance to Student 
Class or Plus program. The 



program will help many 
students because it allows 
parents of any income 
level to borrow up to 
$3000 at 12 percent in- 
terest. 

If you have any ques- 
tions about financial aid or 
if your eligibility has 
changed because of a 
change in income or for 
other reasons, the finan- 
cial aid office asks that you 
come in before school is 
out this year. They will be 
glad to help or answer any 
questions about financial 
aid. 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



page 3 



news 



Collision causes minor injury 



By Gabriel A. Vega Jr. 

A CLC sophomore was 
sliehty injured in a two-car 
collision Wednesday at 
about 11:15 a.m. on 
Memorial Parkway near 
Mt. Clef Blvd. 

Susan Luke was taken to 
Los Robles Regional 
Medical Center by CLC 
student Sandy Gessner im- 
mediately following the 
accident. The driver of the 
other vehicle, CLC 



sophomore Stuart Scott, 
was not injured. 

According to the Ven- 
tura County Sheriff's 
Deputy Parks, Luke, who 
was driving a 1979 
Subaru, "was driving on 
the wrong side of the 
road." Luke estimated her 
speed to be "about fifteen 
to twenty m.p.h." 

Luke said her head 
"took the brunt of it (the 
crash)," but she added 
that she had been wearing 
her seatbelt. Luke's vehi- 



cle sustained major 
damage to the left front 
end. Scott's vehicle, a 
1967 Pontiac Firebird, sus- 
tained minor damage to 
the hood, right quarter 
panel, and front bumper. 
The actual dollar value 
of damage to the vehicles 
was unavailable at press 
time, however Scott ex- 
pressed concern about 
finding parts for his vehi- 
cle as he would prefer to 
keep it in its original con- 
dition. 




Damage sustained to students' car in on campus 
collision. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



Dormitories deluged by unusually heavy rains 



By Wilfred J. Koivu 

The situation is "Hard 
to believe," says Barton 
Timothy Brundige. "The 
last time I saw such pitiful 
living conditions was 
when I visited the oc- 
cupied West Bank, and 
like us, the Palestinian 
refugees there had very lit- 
tle choice in the living 
conditions imposed upon 
them." Brundige is referr- 
ing to the living conditions 
in Pederson Hall, where 
several dorms are inun- 
dated with water from 
rains this week. 

"Its amazing," declares 
an enraged Pederson resi- 
dent, Steve Hall, "that the 
administration of this in- 
stitution would allow the 
dorms to deteriorate to 



their present state of 
ruin." Equipped with an 
inadequate drainage 
system, the Pederson 

quad has become a small 
lake, which has overflow- 
ed its capacity and flood- 
ed rooms. 

When asked what it is 
like to live in such condi- 
tions, Pederson resident 

Luke Patterson replied, 
"You mean that you want 
to know what it is like to 
sleep inches away from 
rotting carpet that emits 
an unbearable stench? 

Well, I'll tell you. I'm get- 
ting used to the smell, but 
I'm getting worried about 
the bacteria and mos- 
quitos that are beginning 
to breed, and the health 
hazard that may result 
from the situation. I am 



pondering the possibility 
that one viable alternative 
to the situation would be 
relocation in Dean Ronald 
Kragthorpe's abandoned 
office. As far as I know, 
no one else is using it for 
any purpose." 

Pederson Hall Head 
Resident Tim Phillips, 
"hopes the situation gets 
remedied as soon as possi- 
ble." Work has already 
begun to protect some 
rooms. 

When flood victim Greg 
Nelson was asked what he 
thought of the miracle of 
engineering provided by 
the maintanance depart- 
ment, a crude plywood 
awning erected over his 
front porch to redirect 
water from his doorway, 
he replied, "Well, like it 
works pretty well for our 



room, and I'm glad it's 
there everytime I wade 
through our carpet to see 
it." 

On their own initiative, 
The Big Iguanas of Peder- 
son 214, who claim that 
their webbed fingers and 
toes have been instrumen- 
tal in their ability to sur- 
vive in the "East Campus 
Swamp," gathered what 
little they could, and con- 



structed an insulation and 
sand breakwater in from 
of their door. 

Hall, a religion major 
concludes, "In'evaluation 
the action taken by the 
college administraion in 
this matter, it seems that 
they have adopted the 
usage of an old Hebrew 
expression, 'Ain da var,' 
which translated means, It 
just doesn't matter." 



Creative Options: A Day for Women 
Saturday March 1 2 

Registration deadline March 4 
27 workshops 

Information and Registration 
forms at the Women's Center, ext. 320 



SPEAKER 
Women: expand your future horizons and expectations 

Marjorie Bell Chambers, PhD 

speaker on educational politics, 

women's career options, 

community affairs 

Friday, March 1 1 
4:00p.m. Peters 101 

BE THERE 



The Festival of Women in the Arts 

Friday April 8, 1983 

10a.m.-4p.m. 

participation applications 

deadline is March 15 

open to CLC women, faculty, 
students, staff 

Apply NOW 
plan create encourage 

participate anticipate 
Information at the Women's Center, ext, 320 



page 4 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Voters be aware 



After last week's disappointing dearth of ASCLC com- 
missioner candidates, we are satisfied by the entry of five 
'more contestants. 

Note we are satisfied, not pleased. For the six can- 
diates offered provide the student body with only one 
choice--a sign that student concern does not run deep. 

But we ask that even if you are not running yourself, 
you take an interest in Monday's election. One way that 
we recommend you do this is to attend the candidates' 
forum Sunday night in the SUB at 8:30 p.m. 

Here you will have a chance to voice you concerns 
and interests to the students who will be spending your 
student fees next year. You should certainly be assisted 
in making your choice for student publications commis- 
sioner, and perhaps most important, you will have an 
opportunity to provide feedback to the four candidates 
who are running unopposed. This will be the best time 
to let them know exactly what you expect of them. 
Remember - a few nice words beforehand can prevent 
many unpleasant ones. 

Finally, we ask you to be an aware voter; don't vote on 
friendship or looks. And since we don't have a choice, 
be sure to get your views across. 



rr 



~T 



R5CUC 

Ccinc-elled 
elite +o 
iacK of 
interest 





^cfc 



3 





Caleb's Commentary 



. 



Pride column 



Missing SUB furniture needs to return 



On Monday the com- 
missioner elections will be 
held. Remember that it is 
your choice, so get out 
and vote or don't com- 
plain about it later. 

The administration will 
have their offices open 
from 10-1 1 a.m. on Friday, 
March 11. Go on in to 
any of the offices and talk 
to them about anything 
that you want to. 

If anybody knows who 
"borrowed" a study table 



and four chairs from the 
SUB, please ask them to 
return them. Since our 
facilities are limited as it is, 
we certainly can't afford 
to have our stuff walking 
off. 

Karen Davis has her 
name in here because I 
just felt like putting it in. 
Sorry it took so long, but 
there is a long line of those 
who wish to be included 
in the elite company of 
people mentioned in 



Caleb's Commentary. 

Jeff Lichtenstein's name 
is in here because his 
father wanted his name in 
my commentary. Jeff 
Lichtenstein runs track 
and cross country. He 
really likes to run. 

Jeff Gantz and Tim 
McArdle-Christensen re- 
quested their names in the 
column because the run 
KRCL. They would like 
you to give KRCL a listen. 



They are on the air from 6 
a.m. - 2 p.m. KRCL is 
located at 101.5 FM on 
the cable. 

Marcia Reed begged me 
to put her name in, so I 
put it in. Marcia Reed, 
Marcia Reed, Marcia 
Reed, Marcia Reed. 

The theme for this 
week's senate meeting 
will be MASH. Come to 
Nygreen 1 at 7 p.m. on 
Sunday and join in on the 
fun. 



School songs promote school spirit and pride 



By Nick Renton 



One facet of CLC that 
most students are ignorant 
of is their school songs. 
For like most universities 
and colleges, CLC has its 
own unique songs. 

I had to learn these 
songs in freshman choir, 



but except for myself, I 
haven't heard anyone else 
singing them (except for 
the alma mater). Perhaps 
you've had the pleasure of 
listening to me bell them 
out. Then again... 

I think you should learn 
these songs too; it's a very 
easy way of showing pride 
in your school. It's a 



shame so few people 
know them. 

First, here's some 
history. We have four 
songs composed by facul- 
ty members Dr. Robert 
Zimmerman and Professor 
Elmer Ramsey. When 
Ramsey joined Zimmer- 
man on trie music staff in 
1965, Ramsey was shock- 



ed at the absence of any 
school songs. So that sum- 
mer the two locked 
themselves in a retreat to 
begin composing. 

"Hail the Kingsmen" 
you can hear during any 
home football game; 
words and music are by 
Zimmerman and the ar- 
rangement is by Ramsey. 



The lyrics are: 

Forward into battle go the 

Kingsmen! 
Roaring out again to meet 

the foe, 
% Stand and cheer as they 

appear 
Every loyal son will bid 

them go. 
Thru-out the land our 
(cont. on page 5) 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



Page 5 



editorial 



Singing school songs expresses loyalty to CLC 



(cont. from page 4) 

loyal band of Kingsmen 
Raise their collars high for 

all to see. 
So! Give your all today 

and once again we'll say 
It's victory for CLC (Hail 

Kingsmen!) 
(Hail Kingsmen!) Fight on 

to victory! 

After this comes the CLC 
fight song which has 
words by Zimmerman and 
music by Ramsey. It goes: 
Fight ! Fight! Fight! Fight! 

On to victory 
Show the CLC might 
Dig in and take that ball 
right down the field again 
send the foe in to flight! 
We're here right behind 



you and our mind's made 

up to win. 

So Go! Go! Go! Go! and 

get 
The score and our spirits 
Will soar. Let's count 

down! 

Two songs that are 
designed to summon up 
loyalty to CLC are the 
Loyalty Song and of 
course, the alma mater. 

The Loyalty Song is a 
majestic anthem that can 
often be heard on our 
carillon - the campus 
bells. With words by Zim- 
merman and music by 
Ramsey, the two almost 
prefer this dignified song 
to the more commonly 



heard alma mater. Here it 

is: 

To thee our Alma Mater 

We raise our voice in song 

To California Lutheran 

Where loyalty stands 

strong 
We've fashioned our 

proud banner 
With hues that ne'er grow 

old 
From purple hills the violet 
From sun's bright rays true 

gold 
With christian love to 

guide us 
To truth and freedom too 
This banner ne'er shall 

perish 
Alma Mater hail to you! 
Hail to you 



Finally there is our alma 
mater. This is sung after 
sporting events, and at 
every important campus 
gathering. The words are 
by former CLC president 
Orville Dahl, and the 
music is a Ramsv adapta- 
tion of a melody by Italian 
composer Gioacchino 
Rossini. 
Oh r summon your sons 

and daughters 
Your banners and flags un- 
folc 

Call them to alma mater 
The violet and the gold 
California Lutheran 
College of our dreams 
Upon whose crested 
summits 



Sunbeams dance and 

gleam 
O summon your sons and 

daughters 
The circling hills enfold 
Near deep Pacific waters 
The violet and the gold 
Your love of freedom 

cherish 
Your love of truth prevail 
Your love of Christus merit 
Alma mater Hail! All Hail! 

All Hail! 

I hope you feel inspired 
to learn these songs. Why 
not try cutting these lyrics 
out and singing along the 
next time you near one of 
our school songs played? 

I'm tired of singing 
alone... 



Letters to the Editor 



McConnell and Duncan urge student body to vote yes on propoded amendment 1 



Editor: 

On next Monday's ballot 
there is a special proposal- 
amendment 1 to the Con- 
stitution of CLC. This am- 
mendment is the creation 
of a pep band commis- 
sioner. Currently there is 
no provision for pep band 
in the constitution. We 
have always been funded 



with money from pep- 
athletics. 

This has proven very im- 
practical. We need to be 
responsible for our 
organization. Keep in 
mind that this is not an 
abolition of the pep 
athletics commisioner, but 
rather a separation be- 
tween pep-athletics and 



pep-band. 

The pep band commi- 
sioner will be appointed 
bv Prof. Ramsey and will 
also direct the pep band. 
The commisioner will be 
paid out of funds already 
allocated in the music 
department. No student 
funds will be used for the 
new commissioner. The 



new commissioner will 
submit a budget proposal 
along with the other com- 
missioners. 

Our funds have always 
gone to pay for new 
music, and to pay our 
transportation costs to the 
away games. The distribu- 
tion of our allocated funds 
will have to be approved 



by the ASCLC senate, just 
as in the past. 

A yes vote on 1 will help 
us to better support CLC's 
fine athletic teams. We 
urge you to vote YES on 1! 

Thank you, 

Jeff McConnell, Pep Band 

Director 

Cyndi Duncan, Secretary 



Editing oversights cause student to find fault with news article about financial aid 



Dear Editor: 
(especially news): 

Interesting were the ar- 
ticles on the page one of 
last weeks Echo. Such 
writing: Have i never 
seen? Particularly good 
was; And als the story on 
financial aid made sence 



of me. 

Too questions,? Where 
from did you find editing 
skills (excuse the pun). 
. How could something the 
financial aid and Commi- 
sioner article be 
something, something and 



something! I would 
grimace too sea more ar- 
ticles like this in the paper, 
oftener and oftener. I 
think i could allso do a fun 
job for the editing, (i've 
had experience: not to 
mention good usage of 
pronouns.) 



Keep down the good 
work** Hope two see 
more and moore stories* 
tht cannot be sence made 

from them. God bless 
America! God bless the 

Echo! (it needs the help of 
divine forces: Allso will i 



pray for: Student loans 
and commisioners and 
large sums of money... & 

Yours ineptly, 
Mark of Hofmeyr 

The story is run in its 
entirety on pg. 2. 



Penman announces that the new sophomore class vice-president is Deena Sieberg 



Editor: ' 

I would like to take this 
opportunity to announce 
to the school that as of this 



semester, the sophomore 
class has a new vice- 
president. Miss Deena 
Sieberg was appointed to 



that office by class presi- I would also like to sug- 

dent Owen Nostrant to gest that the reporter in 

replace the departing charge of covering senate 

Carmen Chestnut. meetings try to take note 



of these important events. 

Sincerely yours, 
John S. Penman 



Echo Staff 



Editor-in-Chief : Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Asst. Editor-in Chief : Paul L. Ohrt 

Associate Editors : 
News : Kath Guthrie, Jennifer L. Rueb 
Editorial : Paul L Ohrt, Laura Susan Kelble 
Bulletin Board : Sally l<> Mullins, Joanna M. Stark 
Feature : Barbara J. Hague, Gabriel A.Vega, jr. 
Sports : Lori S. Long, 

Adviser : loan Wines 

Photo Lab Director : Lauren Godfrey 

Photo Staff : Roberta Reifschneider, Steve Tolo 



Circulating Manager : Owen Nostrant 

Advertising Manager : Doug Page 

Student Publications Commisioner : Kirsten M. Wetzel 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as o- 
pinions of the Associated Students of the College. Editorials unless designated are the expression of 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre- 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitations. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



Page 6 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



page 7 



feature 



feature 




CLC/Conejo Symphony entertains college community 




7 






Celebrating its 22nd season, the CLC 
Cone jo Symphony Orchestra delighted 
listeners last Saturday night with selections 
from the "Marriage of Figaro, " "La Boheme, " 
"Barber of Seville," "Porgy and Bess," and 
Gustav Mahler's Symphony No.1. 

The symphony is directed by Professor 
Elmer Ramsey (center) with Bill Ferlazzo 
(left center) acting as concert master. 

The performance featured guest soloist 
soprano Julie Grayson Danford (right center) 
joining the orchestra in selections from "The 
King and I," "Carousel," and "Music Man." 

cresc 




i 



> 




The symphony Is sponsored privately and f 
through various businesses. With these contri- 
butions, the orchestra plans to build an orche- 
stra and organization to serve the cultural 
needs of the greater Conejo Valley. Coming 
events include a Young People's Concert 
March 14 in the CLC auditorium and Nea- 
politan Night at the Borcrlard Community 
Center on March 26. 

D.S. Fine 




s 



4 



(Photos by Lauren Godfrey.) 




pages 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



feature 



'Ooh la la!' 



Students are Kingsmen in Paris 



By Alice Nicholson 

April in Paris. What 
could possibly be better, 
except perhaps New 
Year's, "a bigger deal over 
there than it is here," ac- 
cording to French pro- 
fessor Dr. Karen Renick, 
who led a trip to France 
with political science pro- 
fessor Dr. Steepee during 
the interim. 

The excitement of Paris 
came alive for this group 
of 16, who began their 
journey on Dec. 28. They 
visited what senior Lisa 
Wright called the "more 
touristy places" during the 
first week— the Louvre 
Museum, Notre Dame 
Cathedral, and the Eiffel 
Tower. The group was 
able to see more than just 
these places, however, 
because they were there 
long enough to get a full 
picture of what Paris has 
to offer. 

Lesser known museums, 
such as the Jeu de Paume, 
Rodin, and the Cluny 
were preferred by some of 
the students. "I think the 
Jeu de Paume was my 
favorite museum," says 
Wright, who described 
the Louvre as so huge that 



she didn't know where to 
begin. "When coming 
across the Mona Lisa or 
the Venus de Milo," says 
Wright, "one can only sit 
and stare; it's so im- 
pressive." 

The erouo also visited 
Chartres Cathedral, Ver- 
sailles, Napolean's tomb, 
and the Catacombs. One 
part of the city called 
Montmarte, where such 
famous artists as 
Toulouse-Lautrec were ac- 
tive, "was a very in- 
teresting place to see, and 
was great for getting a feel 
for the famous people 
who lived there," claims 
Wright. 

While in the George 
Pompidou Center, the 
group had the thrill of see- 
ing live performers in the 
streets. "One fire eater 
was really spectacular and 
pretended to 'burn' one of 
the people in our group," 
says Wright. 

Wright mentioned that 
the students were given an 
ample amount of free 
time. Small sets of them 
could explore the city 
together. Some took part 
in the Paris night life as 
they went to the different 
discos in the city. Accor- 
ding to freshman Laura 
Blackwelder, "When I 



told people about going to 
discos, they would look at 
me strangely, and joke 
about John Travolta being 
there. But it wasn't like 
that at all." 

Others gained addi- 
tional insight into French 
history when they visited 
the cemetery where 
Voltaire, Victor Hugo, 
(author of The Hunchback 
of Notre Dame) and 
Rousseau are buried. 

Although most of the 
tour time was spent in 
Paris, four students went 
to the Riviera town of 
Nice during the middle of 
the trip. Wright admits 
however, "That we could 
not all afford to do this." 

But the people that 
stayed behind in Paris 
weren't disappointed. 
Along with the chan.ce to 
see all the sights of the city 
the group was able to en- 
joy native dishes in its 
finest restaurants. Eating 
became one of the most 
important activities of the 
trip. "The meals were so 
huge," states Renick, 
"that the minute we 
finished one course, the 
waiter would come to ask 
us what we wanted for the 
next one." Many unusual 
dishes such as escargot, 
horsemeat and steak tartar 




>ng the sites of the tour was the Arch de 
Triomph. (Photo by Lisa Wright) 



_THE CHATTER BOX. 



were tested. 

A great deal was gained 
through this experience. 
Wright states that she 
"gained a better 
understanding of the peo- 
ple and French culture." 
Blackwelder says, "There 
was nothing like the ex- 
perience of just living in 
Paris for a month. I en- 
joyed going to museums 
and everything about the 
trip." 

Freshman Aracely Merjil 
says, "I gained a great deal 
of sympathy for the peo- 



ple over there. When I 
see anything on the news 
about Paris, I now look at 
it differently than I used 
to." 

Both the cultural em- 
phasis and leisure time 
spent exploring the city 
made the trip worthwhile 
for those who went. 
Because of the amount of 
time spent in Paris, the 
group could learn more 
about the city than 
average tourists, gaining 
more appreciation for the 
French culture as well. 



Marching into war with strategy 



As can be easily guessed 
from the name, March 
honors Mars (now a 
planet, formerly a Roman 
god). When Mars was in 
his heyday, he was wor- 
shipped as the god of war. 
The Romans put a great 
deal of emphasis on war 
and conauest, and March 
was thought important 
enough to be named the 
first month of the year. In 
time, though, March 
eventually took its current 
No. 3 spot behind January 
and February. 

Whatever it was you felt 
that February lacked, 
March should more than 
make up for it. January 
was a wait-and-see month- 



what I983 would let loose. 



3' 



After the lethargy of the 
first two months, it's time 
to^et into action. March 
is the perfect month for 
that. 

In Roman tradition, 
March was used to 
prepare for upcoming bat- 
tles. In this day and age, 
college students have 
their own battles to 
prepare for. One major 
obstacle, however, is 
"senioritis." The symp- 
toms vary from person to 
person, and are not 
always restricted just to 
seniors. The signs of this 
this not-so-rare disease in- 
clude "total lack of en- 
thusiasm for homework; 
and yielding to the temp- 
tation of television." 

The media was no help 



during these past two 
weeks: a five-page spread 
in Newsweek, articles in 
TV Guide, special show- 
ings of the original movie 
and the first tour episodes 
of M*A*S*H. How many 
people did homework or 
went to class between 
6:30 and 11 on Monday 
night? 

Also on the tube this 
week was "9 To 5" and 
"The Jazz Singer." On 
top of all that, "Gone 
With The Wind" is being 
shown in the gym tonight. 
When are we supposed to 
do homework? 

See what I mean? We've 
been spared physical bat- 
tles only to be put into 
personal mental battles 
with our consciences. 



Usually the mind wins 
out, but discipline is never 
easy. There is always the 
possibility of winning a 
battle and losing the war. 

One of the complica- 
tions of senioritis is that, as 
seniors, we have the add- 
ed burden of composing 
and mailing cover letters 
(lots and lots of cover let- 
ters) and resumes. The 
task sounds easy enough, 
but it is sure time consum- 
ing. 

Odd as it may sound, 
the weather of late has 
been a great help. There 
is not really a whole lot to 
do when the rain is com- 
ing down like it did in the 
days of Noah-except 
maybe taking a swim in 
the lake that has formed 



around North Hall. 

Sometimes the best and 
only remedy for senioritis 
is to try (or at least give it a 
good effort) to ignore the 
TV, bottle yourself up in a 
secluded place, and plug 
away at the drudgery-l 
mean homework-until it 
is done. 

March, the month of 
war, is here. The 
homework is too, and it 
has to be conauered. 
With a well planned 
strategy, we should come 
out on top. 

Have a good week, 




& 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



page 9 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Concert review 



By Tim Christensen 

They call him Chairman 
King Sunny Ade (ah-Day), 
and his Los Angeles debut 
last Sunday night at the 
Hollywood Palladium was 
nothing short of a royal 
festival. 

Ade is the prime force 
behind a music style 
called "juju," an in- 
digenous form of rythm 



King Sunny Ade reigns at Palladium 



that has it roots in the 
Yoruba people of Nigeria. 
It is swirling rhythm and 
driving percussion, and 
the 5,000 people that at- 
tended the sold out show 
Sunday night got more 
than just a taste of it in the 
two-hour performance. 

Ade is touring America 
for the first time in support 
of the Mango/Island 
album, "Juju Music," his 
first release in this coun- 



try. But in the last 10 years 
he has released 40 albums 
in Nigeria and none have 
sold less than 200,000 
copies. His band, the 
African Beats, if four back- 
up vocalists, 6 string in- 
struments including steel 
guitar and 7 percus- 
sionists, three of whom 
play talking drums, an in- 
strument capable of 
changing tone as it is 
struck and squeezed. 



KRCL SPECIAL PROGRAMMING 

Fri. March 5 9-10 p.m. BACKTRAX featuring The Police 

Sat. March 6 9 p.m. BBC COLLEGE CONCERT featuring Roxy 

Music 

Mon. March 8 9-10 p.m. DOING THE BLUES w/host Paul Rosenberg 

Wed. March 10 8 p.m. CLASSIC VINYL featuring Neil Young / After 

the Gold Rush 

Thurs. March 1 1 8 p.m. NEW VINYL featuring Berlin / Pleasure Vic- 

tim 



Each week Backtrax fetures a group's progression from its early stages to its pre- 
sent status. Join host Lisa Gaeta Fridays at 9 p.m. 



Notes From The Registrar 
************ 

Have you checked your confirmation 
letter of your class schedule? 

If there is a discrepancy 
please call the registrar's 

office 



************ 



Last da)' to drop a class April 8th 




Ade and his vocalists 
were charismatic and rare 
was the moment that his 
smile was not beaming, 
probably with some sur- 
prise at the overwhelm- 
ingly positive response. 
Dancing and jamming 
were side highlights to an 
already spectacular show. 

The show was also ex- 
ceptional in that Ade is 
vitually unknown here, 
yet the venue had to be 



changed from a smaller 
hall due to the tremen- 
dous advance ticket sales. 
Radio support from sta- 
tions such as KCRW (88.9 
FM) and our own KRCL 
(101.5 FM) helped adver- 
tise this brilliant per- 
former. His tour con- 
tinues, but hope is that 
after a few East Coast date 
his energy, smile and style 
will return to the Los 
Angles stage. 



IV 

V 

VI 

VII 

VIII 

IX 



Senate Agenda 

Sunday, March 6 

Call to Order 
Opening Prayer 
Secretary's Report 
Treasurer's Report 
Caleb's Report 
Amendment 
Letters 
Other Items 
Adjournment 



Calendar 

March 4 - March 1 1 

Friday, March 4 

7:30 p.m.Artist/Lecture film, "Gone With 
the Wind" / Gym 

Saturday, March 5 

9 p.m.AWS Sadie Hawkins Dance, Love 
the One You're With I Gym. 

Sunday, March 6 

10 a.m.Campus Congregation / Gym 
12 p.m.CROP Walk / Kingsmen Park, 

Stadium 
7 p.m.ASCLC Senate Meeting / Nygreen 

Monday, March 7 

ASCLC Commissioner Elections 
10a.m.Christian Conversations, The 

Courage to Be in the Middle East, 
Dr. Fred Tonsing / Nygreen 1. 

Tuesday, March 8 

11:30 a.m.Commuter Lunch / SUB 

Wednesday, March 9 

10 a.m.Chapel, Pastor Peggy Schultz- 

Akerson speaker / Gym. 
8 p.m.lntramurals / Gym. 

Thursday, March 10 

8:15 p.m.Artist/Lecuture Open Mic Night / 
SUB 

Friday, March 1 1 

8:15 p.m. 2nd Annual Mr. CLC Contest / 
Gym. 



page 10 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



bulletin 




The Echo incorrectly reported 
that the stipend for ASCLC com- 
missioners was $800. The correct 
figure is $500. 



Announcements 



The Dallas Morining News is 
looking for a house or apartment 
to rent for three sports writers 
while the Cowboys are in train- 
ing at CLC. 

If you have a house or apart- 
ment near CLC that will be 
available July 10 - August 19, 
please contact Mr. Gary Meyers, 
Dallas Morning News sports 
Dept., Young & Houston Sts., 
Dallas 75216 or phone 
214-745-8444. 



At Valentines dance 

Lost: white old fashioned 
angora button up sweater and 
white short sleeved cotton 
blazer. 

Found: winter-white LeRoy 
button up sweater. 

Please call Amy 492-0159 



Personal; 



To D.R. (N1001) 

You really are "one of the most 

special girls on campus"!! 

From K.B. (N1012) 



Dear Best Buddy, 
I think Sarah, Katie, and Kevin 
would love to see you this sum- 
mer. I know I wouldn't mind 
you guiding me through the 
studio!! 

eelie, 
S.V.S.B. 



Match the Mystery Men 

Nicknames 

Future Mr. CLC 

"That's Incredible" 

Coffeetable Man! 

Arizona Communist 

Hagar the Horrible 

F.N. 

The Shark 

Arnold 
The Fugitive 

Names 

Mark Sutton 
Jack McCubbin 

Dave Waage 
Paul Rosenberg 
Derek Treichelt 
Mark Sundstrom 

Steve Dwyer 

Jeff Ruby 
Kevin Reardon 

Luv your "Sadie's Daties' 



MARCH IS LOOKING 
UP! 

Seven additional ac- 
tivities have been planned 
by the freshman class. 

**** 
The "Pop & Popcorn" 
sale will make it's second 
appearance in the gym 
tonight for "Gone with 
the wind." 25* for pop/30« 
for popcorn. 

**** 

Also tonight, during the 
intermission of "Gone 
with the Wind/' there will 
be a "Gutter Sundae" in 
the SUB. Spoons will be 
on sale for $1.00; all you 
can eat! 

**** 



On Sunday, March 20, 
there will be an Easter Egg 
Hunt in Kingsmen Park. 
All sorts of surprises will 
be hidden and available 
for hunting. 



**** 



March 20-23, "Bunny 
Grams" will be sold in the 
cafeteria to be delivered 
on March 24. For just 75*, 
you can send a special 
Easter treat and message 
to that certain someone. 



**** 



To top off an exciting 
month, there will be a 
"Bunny Hop" in the 
Pederson Quad from 8-1 1 
p.m. on Thursday March 
24. 



KRCL Newscaster 



By Ron Durbin 



This week's KRCL feature 
newscaster is sophomore 
Erik Slattum. When asked 
about his major the affable 
Slattum replied, "What's a 
major, and why don't I 
have one?" Best known 
for his shot blocking abili- 
ty on the basketball court, 
Slattum says he enjoys 
newscasting because financial aid." You can 
"nobody listens." Of CLC hear him on Tuesdays and 
he says, "It's a nice place Thursdays at noon on 
to get a diploma, and I like KRCL, 101.5 fm. 




CLASSIFIEDS 



BON ANNIVERSAIRE, Monsieur 
Steepee-Renick. Avez-vous.des 

affiches? 



Alexander the Great, 
Why do you wish to be all? What 
will be the final outcome? Are 
you just after an imagine power? 
3 questions for the third. 

Q. What has blondehair, a big 
smile and 14 big ones under his 
belt.. .stitches? 
A. A Howie, get yours now! 

Laura Susan- 
Happy Birthday 

Love, 
A Fellow Commuter 



Can you cook? 

Let us be the judge of that! 
Enter your yummies in the 
prestigious Conejo 501 bake 
contest! Thousands have 
already won! Are you saying to 
yourself "naw, I couldn't win a 
contest as big as the Conejo 
501." Well that's what Carol 
thought. That's what Mary 
thought! That's what Becky 
thought! The list goes on! Enter 
now! We are anxious to award 
you with fabulous prizes. Rags 
to riches? You bet!! Simply bring 
your entry to Conejo 501 ana 
wait for notification on your 
prize! Not everyone wins, but 
those who do, are glad they 
did!!! 



Cuppy, 

I hope you had a super birthday- 
only 1 more year to go! Even if 
we can't run away, at least we 
have good friends! 

Love ya, 
Pickle 

This is your Last Chance Gals!!! 
Room South 902 still has only 
three openings left for Sadie 
Hawkins Dance! Hurry before 
the Dance is over!! Make your 
future Prince Charming happy 
Today!!! 

Phone 492-0291 
We will accept applications only 
until 9 p.m. Saturday March 5, 
1983, so please hurry, time is 
slowly running out! 
P.S. Congrats on the Date E.J. 



To my darling husband Bill: 
Please come back home! I 
promise never, ever to do that to 
your personal laundry again. 
And I swear, I thought you liked 
your quiche that way. Please 
forgive and forget! The kids miss 
you terribly and I need the credit 
cards... 

Sincerely, 
Your loving wife 
P.S. I hope Uncle John is doing 
lots belter. 

Sunny- 
Thank you for the sunshine 
you've brought to us! And have 
fun bringing sunshine to Jeff. You 
won't have to give us 
details-we'll know. 
From a couple of loving flies on 
the wall 



To all you "I heart Burt" fans 

Membership is going fast in the 
"I heart Burt" fan club. Join up 
now! Call 492-0602 ask for me' 



Happy Birthday, Kathy! 
I really hope you have a very 
happy birthday! You've been a 
great mom! Best wishes! 

Luv, 
Your Kid 



To the pro-golfers of Conejo 
Suite 505- 

I love your pictures in the ECHO- 
-classy golfers! Hey, Frank, 
CONGRATS on your golf 
achievement-go get 'em on the 
gree in '83! Need a caddy 
fellas?! 

Love ya, 
The chick from fog city 



Thank You! 

Now, I truly understand the 
meaning of Christian love! You 
terrific people CDougs friends at 
CLC) have defined it for me like 
no one ever could. By sending 
beautiful flowers to my mother 
when she was recovering from 
her operation mean't more to 
her than I can say. Your prayers 
were very instrumental in her 
strong recovery (as they were last 
year!) I can't thank you enough. 
This is why I came to CLC, and I 
thank Goa for people like you !!! 
Doug Page 



Debate team improves ranking 



By John Ball 



The CLC speech team 
attended the Biola Eagle 
Classic speech tourna- 
ment Feb. 25 and 26 at 
Biola University. 

The team placed 3rd 
overall in readers' theatre 
with "Wanted/' a story 



about the role of women 
in society. 

The debate team of 
Mark Stienberg and Lloyd 
Hoffman were eliminated 
after making it to the 
quarter-final round. They 
were beaten by a team 
from Cal State Long Beach 
who went on to win the 
tournament. CLC is now 
ranked in the top !6 of the 



nation in debate after 
picking up 6 CEDA points 
at this meet. 

Other participants were 
the debate teams of Greg 
Shoup and Bill Kruse, and 
the team of Wendy Olson 
and Shoen Parnell. 

The next meet is tne 
PSCFA meet which will be 
held this weekend. 



PEP BAND COMMISSIONER PROPOSAL 

I. Establish a new Pep Band Commissioner 

A) Commissioner will be appointed by Band Director 

1. will be a member of Band 

2. will be an upper classman 

3. will be under direct supervision of the Band Director 

B) Commissioner will not be paid by ASCLC 

C) Commissioner will be responsible for: 

1 . budget proposals for Pep Band 

2. distribution of appropriated funds as approved by the ASCLC Senate 

D) Commissioner will be the Pep Band Director 

Submitted 3/1/83 

by Prof. Ramsey, Band Director 

Jeffery A. McConnell, Peb Band Director 

Cyndi Duncan, Secretary 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



page 11 



sports 



Regals open with a win over LABC 



By Cheri Lucas 



The 1983 Regals sottbal I 
team opened their 
preseason last week on a 
winning note. They 
defeated visiting Los 
Angeles Baptist College 
(LABC) in a scrimage by a 
lopsided score of twenty- 
one to three. Denise 
Mahe picked up her first 
win of the season for the 
Regals, striking out four 
batters. 

The defense behind 
Mahe performed well. 
The Regals gave up two 
runs in the first inning 
then held LABC scoreless 



until the fifth inning. The 
only other LABC run was 
scored on two con- 
secutive singles. 

The Regals made their 
presence known at the 
plate, scoring twenty-one 
runs on eleven hits and 
fourteen walks. Cheri 
Lucas led the Regals going 
four for five on the day. 
Mahe, who went three for 
five, had two doubles and 
a triple collecting four 
RBI's. Sandy Askin also 
had a triple for the Regals. 

The Regals were to 
begin their season on 
Wednesday against the 
University of Redlands, 
but they were rained out. 



CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE 






Women's Softball Schedule 






1983 






DATE DAY 


OPPONENT 


PLACE 


TIME 


March 2 Wed 


University of Redlands 


Home 


3:00 PM 


5 Sat 


Southern California Col- 








lege 

Wnittier College 


Home 


1 :00 PM DH 


8Tue 


Away 


3:00 PM 


11 Fri 


Redlands University Tour- 








nament 


Away 


TBA 


12 Sat 


Redlands University Tour- 
nament 






16 Wed 


Loyola Mary mount 








University 


Away 


3:00 PM 


19 Sat 


Pacific Christian College 


Home 


1:00 PM 


28 Mon 


Greenville College 


Home 


1:00 PM DH 



Kingsmen sponsered weight lifting contest 



By Lori Long 



The CLC football team 
sponsered a weight rifting 
contest last Friday at the 
Academy Fitness Center. 
The requirement was that 
each contestant bench at 
least their weight plus 



another Vi of their weight. 
Anyone who lifted over 
that amount received 
bonus points. 

The contest was divided 
up into four sections: the 
linemen, the quarterbacks 
and receivers, the 
halfbacks and defensive 
backs, and the linebackers 



with the fullbacks. 

There were a total of 
five winners. In the 
linemen constest, Dan 
Houghton and Bernard 
Wolpert tied for first. In 
the quarterbacks and 
receivers section, Phil 
Perez placed first. Greg 
Smith received first place 



honors in the halfback 
and defensive backs sec- 
tion. Chuck Walker plac- 
ed first in the linebackers 
and fullbacks group. 
Walker was the strongest 
overall, benching 400 
pounds. 

Each winner received a 
free dinner from one of 



the restaurants who 
donated their services. 
Some of those inculded 
were, Hungry Hunter, El 
Torito and the Sizzler. 
Defensive line coach Ernie 
Sandlin says the team is 
planning another contest 
to be held sometime next 
month. 




^%srj6$> 




The CLC running club is 
for both novice and ex- 
perienced runners. Its 
goal is to encourage 
physical fitness and a 
healthy way to reduce 
stress. For the novice run- 
ners it will provide 
seminars offering how to 
information, selection of 
proper footwear and 
guidance about how to 



start on the right foot. The 
experienced runner can 
enjoy belonging to a 
group with a common in- 
terest. 

A $5 registration fee will 
provide a club T-shirt 
upon achieving the club's 
66-mile goal. There will 
be plenty of time to reach 
the goal by the end of the 



semester. 

For all of the faculty, ad- 
ministration, staff, and 
students with stamina, or 
those wanting to develop 
it, information and 
registration forms can be 
picked up in the Campus 
Activities Office. For 
more information call ext. 
488. 




James Parks dinks the ball over the net as alumni 
Cary Heqg (left) and Kevin McKinsey try to block the 
shot. The varsity squad was victorious, winning 3 of 
4 games. (Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 



page 12 



CLC Echo March 4, 1983 



sports 






Sportstalk : 



with 



ron 
durbin 



and 



lord 
long 



By Ron Durbin 

Okay Herschel, so you made a 
mistake. It could have happen- 
ed to any college football star. 
Nobody told you that it was 
against NCAA rules to have an 
agent, or negotiate with a profes- 
sional team-or any of those sim- 
ple misunderstandings that led 
to your foolishly signing a con- 
tract which made you an instant 
millionaire (if the state of Califor- 
nia had signed the same deal it 
would probably be mailing out 
tax returns in bullion instead of 
lOU's). 

And what about those villains 
who manipulated Herschel, 
poor Herschel, into becoming 
involved in these scandalous 
deeds which cost our hero the 
opportunity to play his last col- 
legiate season at Georgia; not for 
millions of bucks bothfor 'the 
unadulterated thrill of par- 
ticipating in the 'clean' world of 
college athletics. Shouldn't they 
be punished too? Aren't they 

Qi 5SDD CZZ ■ ■ U PC 



the real bad guys, or are there 
any bad guys? Well, not if you 
ponder a minute what a difficult 
task it is to keep up on all those 
trivial little rules that the NCAA 
institutes for the 'protection' of 
its athletes. 

Obviously the attorneys hired 
by the New Jersey team acciden- 
tallyslipped over a paragraph in 
the NCAA rule book, and so 
Herschel is a multinational cor- 
poration with more receipts than 
Apple, the Generals are the early 
pick to win the USFL, Georgians 
are ready for another civil war, 
and the NCAA is scratching its 
head wondering what went 
wrong. It's amazing what a sim- 
ple misunderstanding can lead 
to. 
"Ya say it's your birthday!" 
Every year, as I get one step 
closer to old age and terminal 
baldness, I try to find some new 
and exciting way to take my 
mind off of the fact of my mor- 
tality. Should I go to Mexico? Is 
Vegas open on school nights? 
Where can a guy go to have a 

DQ£= 



I 



DQC 



By Lori Long 

Our faithful Editor in Cheif, 
Nick Renton, suggested to 
me that I write a little bit 
about some of our athletes 
here on campus. I figured it 
was a good idea so I jotted 
down some names and 
seasonal sports that are in 
the spotlight right now. 

Basketball first came to 
mind. Seniors Bill Burgess 



and Mike Adams both 

became especially important 
this year as starters and 
leaders for the Kingsmen 
team. They have played here 
at CLC their four college 
career years and we've been 
friends all 'ears 

time. Congratulations go to 
both of you! 

Next: volleyball-an ex- 
citing sport. I have always 
wondered how someone 
could overcome the fear of 



rowdy good time these days for 
under five bucks? I found the 
answer to this question when a 
fellow February 24ther, Jim Fitz- 
patrick, told me about last Thurs- 
day's trip to the Kings' game at 
the Forum. For those who don't 
know what the Kings are, they're 
a bunch of dock workers on ice 
skates with sticks who go around 
trying to hit a little black thing in- 
to a net in between fights. As 

ou may have already guessed, I 

ad a great time. 
While the bus up there was 
stopped at the side of the road in 
answer to the pained pleas of the 
passengers, I asked my room- 
mate, Mike, a native of Chicago 
and lifetime hockey fan, if by 
chance any girls went to games 
of this sort. There weren't any 
on the bus, so I figured either so- 
meone warned them or this was 
a strictly masculine sport. 
"Sure," he answered "Cnicks 
dig hockey." This relieved me 
quite a bit, since I really didn't 
want to spend my birthday with 
five thousand other guys unless 
-tni in ' — "■ - 

ossibly being drilled in the 
ead by an opponent's 
"smash" from over the net. 



R 



I remember when Cary 
Hegg and Kevin Slattum 
played here not long ago. 
This year's squad got off on 
the right foot with a victory 
over the Alumni last Sunday. 
Goo'd luck this year! 

Finally, is track and field. 
I've always respected those 
athletes who can really enjoy 



we were watching female mud 
wrestling. 

When we got to the Forum our 
first task was to run to the Shell 
mini-mart across the street. After 
checking out the dumpsters in 
back for leaks, and picking up 
another six-pack, we were ready 
to head for the game. Ahh, but 
first a little scalping action so that 
Jim could get rid of the extra 
tickets. This particular scalper 
had six kids and a sick grand- 
mother, as well as an epileptic 
aunt and a blind sister to sup- 
port, so Jim, in that generous bir- 
thday spirit, paid him fifty dollars 
to take our tickets. 

Did you know that beers cost 
$2.50 in the Forum? Frankly, I 
was shocked! So much so that if 
it hadn't been for the fact that 
chicks really do dig hockey, I 
probably would have had a 
miserable time. As it was I really 
don't remember all that much 
about the game itself, but I am 
definitely going back to watch 
more of the fights. 

»B C= }BE= 

running around a track. My 
roommate says, "Lori, you 
can really get a natural high 
from running." But I use the 
excuse of "my uterus dropp- 
ing" to keep off the track. 
That will be the day-when I 
.^et a a high from running! 

My hat goes off to those of 
you women who still enjoy 
running given the possibility 
of having your uteri drop. 

Have a super day; see you 
next week. 



. 



Cagers earn playoff berth 



By Fred Adelman 



The Kingsmen basketball team 
lost their last game of the regular 
season last Friday against Biola 
College. The Kingsmen main- 
tained a one point lead at 
halftime, only to see it turn into a 
78-65 loss. 

Dave Lareva led all scorers 
with a team high 17 points. He 
connected on numerous jump- 
shots and was almost unstop- 
pable inside. At one point, Biola 
defenders resorted to double 
teaming him. This proved 
fruitless as Lareva passed outside 
to sharpshooter Mike Adams, 
who connected on his patented 
jumpshot.. 



Although the Kingsmen lost, 
they still made the playoffs. They 
opened the first round against a 
tough Westmont team last night. 
Westmont is ranked 16th in the 
NAIA Division II. Results were 
unavailable at press time. 

One problem the Kingsmen 
hoped to have solved by last 
night was turnovers, which has 
been a problem for the 
Kingsmen this season. 

Westmont plays a very ag- 
gressive zone defense, with 
which they have been successful 
all season long, especially at 
causing turnovers. The 
Kingsmen were put through a 
grueling practice Tuesday night 
to prepare for this. 



STUDY SKILLS 
FRI. 10 TO 10:50 

MT. CLEF LOUNGE 
Mar. 4 Test Taking 
Mar. 1 1 Memorization /Concentration 






CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 15 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



March 11, 1983 



After '83 season 



TOP plans Aug. 3 1 stage removal 



By Kath Guthrie 



TOP Theatre will 
remove its stage from 
Kingsmen Park by August 
31. A meeting between 
vice president of finance 
Dean Buchanan and TOP 
Theatre representatives 
decided this last Wednes- 
day. 

ASCLC President Calel 
Harms learned of this 
decision last Thursday and 
announced it to the 
ASCLC senate on Sunday, 
March 6. "Dean 

Buchanan, TOP represen- 
tatives and I all agree," 
said Harms. "TOP 
Theatre and CLC wish to 
ontinue working 

together as it is beneficial 
to the Thousand Oaks 
communitv and it's Rood 



exposure for the school 
itself. 

This summer TOP will 
be presenting four plays: 
"I Do, I Do," "Last of the 
Red Hot Lovers," 
"Cyrano de Bergerac," 
and "Oliver." 

TOP'S entire $90,000 
loan from CLC will be 
paid back, starting with 10 
percent of gross from the 
four plays this summer. 
Only $30,000 has been 
repaid at present. 

Don DeMars, designer 
of CLC's future library, 
told CLC that the stage 
must come out of 
Kingsmen Park because of 
the landscaping. 
"DeMars said it would not 
be in with the plans for the 
building of tne library." 
said Harms. 

In the meantime, plans 



are being made to repaint 
and put new Masonite on 
the stage. "On the 
weekend that they're go- 
ing to do this," said 
Harms, "I'd like to see as 
many students as possible 
come out for just an hour 
or two to help." The re- 
juvenation weekend will 
be announced. 

An alternate spot for the 
stage will be chosen. 
Under consideration is the 
possibility of locating it on 
the north end of the cam- 
pus across from Olsen 
Road in the open field. 

Also being constructed 
by TOP Theatre is a scene 
design shop which will be 
built near the equestrian 
center. This will be made 
available for use by the 
CLC drama department. 

"I appreciate the way 




ASCLC President Caleb Harms discusses the newly 
decided fate of the stage with Karen Ste/zer as 
sophomore class president Owen Nostrant looks on 
during Sunday's MASH-theme senate meeting. (Photo 
by Lauren Godfrey) 



Dean Buchanan talked to 
me about TOP," said 
Harms. "And how we 
took the time on making 



the decision about the 
stage and not cutting off 
our relationship with 
TOP." 



Coombs and Behrens win commissionerships 



By Jennifer Rueb 



ASCLC commissioners 
for the year 1983-84 are 
Liz Coombs, student 
publications commis- 
sioner; Jennifer Behrens, 
social publicity commis- 
sioner; Julie Nelson, pep- 
athletics commissioner; 
Cara Leckwood, artist- 
lecture commissioner; 
and Larry Walters, 
religious activities services 
commisioner. 

Liz Coombs took 74 per- 
cent of the votes for the 
student publications of- 
fice, defeating Gabriel 




Cara Leek wo Id 

Artist Lecture Com- 
missioner 

Vega 382 votes to 137. 

For social publicity 
commissioner, Jennifer 
Behrens finished with 69 



percent of the votes, leav- 
ing Glenda Haux with the 
31 percent remainder. 
Behrens gathered 345 
votes to Haux's 158. 

Running unopposed, 
Julie Nelson took the pep- 
athletic post with a 
favorable 96 percent of 
the votes, encountering a 
four percent opposition. 

The artist-lecture com- 
missioner for 1983-84, 
Cara Leckwold, carried a 
positive 97 percent of the 
votes against a three per- 
cent opposition. 

Larry Walters ran unop- 
posed for the religious ac- 
tivities services commis- 




Julie Nelson 

Pep A thletics Com- 
missioner 

sioner position, as he 
begins his second year in 
this office. He recieved 
the confidence of 95 per- 



cent of the voters with on- 
ly five percent of the votes 
against him. 

While the election 
results were solid, with 
each winner recieving 
defin ite support, only 525 
of the 1200 students 
voted. This represents ap- 
proximately 44 percent 
of the entire student body. 

"Voter turnout wasn't 
as good as last year's" said 

ASCLC president Caleb 
Harms. "We anticipate 
seeing more voter par- 
ticipation in the upcoming 
ASCLC elections. I hope 
that none of the positions 
run unopposed." 



New commission 

for pep band nixed 

page 3 




'Elephant Man' 
next week 

page 7 



Volleyball beats 
Westmont 

page 1 5 



page 2 



CLCEcho March 11, 1983 



news 



Bread for the World marches on hunger 



By Bill Kesatie and 
Jodi Moore 

I ne Bread for the World 
group on campus is work- 
ing on two major projects 
to fight hunger and is 



seeking campus support. 

On Sunday, March 6, 
several hundred people 
including 100 students, 
faculty, staff, and ad- 
ministrators participated 
in the 5th Annual Conejo 



Valley CROP Walk 
Against Hunger. Each par- 
ticipant walked 10 
kilometers to raise funds 
for the hungry with peo- 
ple pledging donations for 
each kilometer traveled. 
Of the money collected. 



75% went to alleviate the 
basic causes of hunger 
through agencies such as 
Church World Service / 
CROP. 

The remaining 25 per- 
cent was given to three 
local organizations to help 




*P« 




Beginning summer '83 



APPLV MOW : 



M$ UtaHg Wfoean 




I WEST AVEWIDA DE IDS AR.BCL.eS • WHW 

LARRY H.T. JOHNSON 



relieve hunger in the Con- 
ejo Valley area. 

The Bread for the World 
group is also sponsoring 
an "Offering of Letters" 
urging students to write 
their congressional 
representative and both 
senators regarding a 
resolution that has been 
proposed by the national 
BFW organization entitled 
"Preventing Hunger at 
Home." In the Senate, the 
resolution is S. Con. Res. 
6. In the House of 
Representatives, it is 
known as H. Con. Res. 40. 
The members of Con- 
gress are being" encourag- 
ed to cosponsor this 
resolution and thereby 
give their support and 
recognition for-the allevia- 
tion of hunger in the U.S. 
On Wednesday even- 
ings from 5-7 p.m. during 
the season of Lent, 10 to 
20 different students come 
together in the New Earth 
to share in a simple meal 
of soup and bread made 
by Campus Pastor Gerry 
Swanson. Then, pastor's 
assistant Erik Olson leads a 
brief workshop on the 
Preventing Hunger at 
Home resolution and how 
to go about writing effec- 
tive letters to members of 
Congress to gain support 
for this issue. The gather- 
ings began four weeks 
ago and will continue 
through the month. 

The twenty members of 
the Bread for the World 
group would like to en- 
courage all those in the 
CLC community to take 
part in the "Offering of 
Letters," and so, in addi- 
tion to the Wednesday 
gatherings, they will seek 
the support of the ASCLC, 
and make invitations to 
CLC faculty, administra- 
tion, and staff to write let- 
ters to their legislators on 
the Preventing Hunger at 
Home resolution. There 
will also be an aopeal 
made at" the Lord of I ifp 
Campus Congregation this 
Sunday at 10:30 a.m. 

Persons interested in 
learning more about 
Bread for the World on 
campus or about the ac- 
tivities described above 
should contact Erik Olsen, 
the assistant to the college 
pastor in the New Earth. 



CLCEcho March 11, 1 983 



page 3 



news 



Senate denies pep band commission 



By Melissa Ronning 

ASCLC President Caleb 
Harms told the ASCLC 
senate that the stage in 
Kingsmen Park will be 
torn down on Aug. 31, 
after TOP Theatre finishes 
their summer season. 

Future plans for TOP 
Theatre include the 
possibility of relocating 



the stage on the north end 
of campus. TOP will also 
construct a scene design 
department near the 
equestrian center which 
will be available for CLC 
use during the school 
year. 

TOP Theatre plans on 
working on the stage so 
that it will look nicer. 
Harms said that students 
are encourage to help 
with the stage cleanup day 



when it takes place. 

Senators rejected a plan 
to give pep band their 
own commission, but did 
separate them from the 
jurisdiction of the pep- 
athletic commissioner. 

The budget for pep 
band will now be treated 
as a line item, like 
homecoming, which has 
to be approved by senate. 
"It is more useful to have 
direct access," said music 



Professor Elmer Ramsey. 
"That is really what the 
pep band wants." 

Ramsey explained that 
only three times in the 
past did the pep-athletic 
commissioner ask what 
the band's budget needs 
were. "Part of the pro- 
blem was that the pep- 
athletic commissioner is 
geared toward 

cheerleaders, not to pep" 
band," replied Richard 



Spratling. 

Sophomore class presi- 
dent Owen Nostrant 
agreed with the decision, 
that, "It is better to have 
an appointed person ask 
for funds with access to 
the senate, instead of star- 
ting a new commission." 

Senate meetings are 
Sunday evenings at 7 in 
Nygreen 1. This week's' 
theme will be beach 
chairs. 



Reardon assumes Ashworth's duties 



By Merilyn Herren 

Carol Reardon, the new 
RA at New West dorm, 
has .taken over the job 
from the previous RA, 
Steve Ashworth, who did 
not return to his position. 
Paul Rosenberg, the head 
resident at New West, 
declined to discuss 



Ashworth's departure, 
"It's confidential between 
employer and employee," 
he said, 

Ashworth was apparent- 
ly .expected to return to 
school, but Rosenberg 
never saw Ashworth and 
assumed he dropped out. 
Rosenberg declined any 
further comment on the 




Carol Reardon (photo 
by Lauren Godfrey). 



subject. 

Carol Reardon, an RA 
last year at Thompson 
Hall, was chosen to take 
Ashworth's place this 
semester. "I don't know 
why he left," said Rear- 
don. "It doesn't really 
make any difference to me 
why he left. I think it's 
better for me if I don't 
know. I just want to fulfill 



my job here as RA." 

Reardon spent last 
semester studying in Vien- 
na, Austria. She received 
her job upon her return. 
"I'm happy to be here," 
she said. "Because of the 
way the building is, I don't 
get to see the residents" 
that much. But I want to 
get to know all their 
names and faces. 



Ahmanson Foundation Scholarship 



-for sophomore and junior business 
administration and economics majors. 



- statements of need and resumes must 
be submitted to the business administration 
department, Peters Hall 209. 



Deadline March 15, 1983 



LIST€N TO THIS: 



There IS an alternative to compulsory 
military service. If you have moral, 
ethical, or religious objections to 
participation in any war or military 
training, you can be a conscientious 
objector. One can be a CO regardless 
of one's religion: an agnostic or atheist 
can make a CO claim based on deeply 
held, personal beliefs. The Central Com- 
mittee for Conscientious Objectors is 
an organization engaged in a 
nation-wide effort to mlorm 
people about Conscien- 
tious objection and re- 
lated peace issues 



We arc also registering conscientious 
objectors with our CO card. This card 
simply stales: "Because of my beliefs 
about war, I am opposed to partici- 
pation in the military." Should the dralt 
be reinstated, and this is becoming 
increasingly likely, a CO card could 
provide important documentation ot 
your status as an objector. For more 
information, write to: 
CCCO 

P.O.Box 15796 (h[k 
Philadelphia 
PA. 19103 





page 4 



CLC Echo March 11, 1983 



news 



PSCFA championships 



Forensic squad takes first in debate 



By John Ball 



The CLC debate team 
came home from the 
Pacific Southwest Col- 
legiate Forensics Associa- 
tion's spring champion- 
ships with a first place in 
debate and a third place 
in oral interpretation. 

Mark Haapala placed 
third in the novice divi- 
sion. Novice division is 
designed for those par- 
ticipants who have little or 
no competitive ex- 
perience. 



The big win, however, 
was the debate team of 
Lloyd Hoffman and Mark 
Steinberg who won the 
junior aivision of CEDA 
debate. CEDA (Cross Ex- 
amination Debate 
Association) deals with 



values 
tance. 



and 
The 



their 
topic 



impor- 
under 



discussion this semester is 
whether the individual's 
rights to privacy are more 
important than any other 
constitutional rights. 

By earning twelve points 
for the school, the win 
placed CLC in the top 




Lloyd Hoffman 



one-third of the CEDA 
rankings. The points are 
used to establish a na- 
tional ranking of schools 
who participate in inter- 
collegiate debates. CLC 
"is the top Lutheran 
school in the ranking and 
one of the smallest 
schools in the list," accor- 
ding to Dr. Beverly Kelley, 
head of the speech team. 
Other competitors in- 
cluded a reader's theatre 
team, which performed 
"Wanted", a selection 
about women's role in 
society. It is a selection of 



short pieces written by 
women and contains a 
mix of both humorous 
and serious selections. 
Also competing were the 
debate teams of Wendy 
Olson and Schoen 
Parnell, and John Ball and 
Larry Carrico. 

The next two meets for 
the team will be crucial 
ones. The finals will be 
held at San Luis Obispo, 
March 24-26. After that 
will be the national cham- 
pionship in Reno, March 
31-April 2. 



The 



Sophomore Slave Day 
Frosh Car Wash 



Tom Huston 

Souoearstiir 

Fundraiser 

Sat., March i9 tn i2toi:3€pm 

in Kingsmen Park 
Come for lunch and a great time 

Senior Pie Throw 

Junior Balloon Sale 






CLC Echo March 11, 1983 



pages 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Out of the way 



We are pleased with the decision reached last week 
between TOP Theatre and vice presidentof finance Dean 
Buchanan. Under this arrangement, TOP Theatre will 
remove its stage from Kingsmen Park after completing its 
summer season. 

For the main goal of the students has been achieved. 
And students will have an opportunity to prove the 
veracity of their previous complaints by helping to 
remove the ugly and now-warped Masonite surface of 
the stage. 

TOP Theatre has also attained their goal. They can try 
again for a more successful season and attempt to recoup 
their losses. And they will have relieved themselves of 
the major cause of student antipathy towards their opera- 
tions. 

We now hope that this agreement can bring about a 
new spirit of cooperation and understanding between 
the student body and TOP theatre. Students can now 
take advantage of the benefits TOP Theatre offers 
without the rancor of the stage getting in the way. 

Nonetheless, TOP Theatre's promise to pay back all of 
its debt to CLC strikes us as just that-only a promise. For 
it seems an ambitious goal for an operation that lost 
$90,000 last year; perhaps with the problem of the stage 
out of the way, we can help TOP Theatre achieve it. 




He who laughs last, laughs loudest 



Caleb's Commentary 



No more excuses- it's study time 




Now that the semester is 
well underway we have 
no more excuses to put off 
studying-unless of course 
you want to make your 
own fun. Remember that 
college is what you make 
it. The school nas many 
good things so don't dwell 
on a few bad points. 

Once again, the ad- 



ministrative offices are 
open to everyone today 
from 10-11 a.m. So please 
go on in and have a chat 
with your favorite ad- 
ministrator. 

Seniors-here is your 
chance to start supporting 
your alumni association. 
If you don't want to wear 
your mortarboard at 
graduation, purchase a 
CLC Alumni baseball hat 
in the Alumni office for 
five dollars. Your five 
bucks will help the alumni 
association a great deal. 

Steve Sandorf wanted 
his name in here because 
he wants people to know 
that he is an artist. He 
guarantees to paint 
anything that you request 
and all he wants is a mere 
$30 an hour. Well, Steve, 
I'll have to let you know 
later on that one. 

Tim Tan (or was that Tan 
Tim) has his name in my 
commentary because he 
wants to ask the person 



who hit his car to please 
hit the other side too so it 
will match. He would 
really appreciate it. 

Paul Rosenberg is asking 
for donations because he 
was one of the hardest hit 
flood victims. He is ac- 
cepting squares of carpet 
and any cans of Lysol you 
have to kill the mildew. 
Actually, Paul is really en- 
joying all the extra atten- 
tion so don't pay too 
much attention to him. 

Come out this spring to 
give your support to the 
athletic teams that are 
competing right now. 
They can all use a boost 
once in awhile. Cheer on 
the men's baseball, 
volleyball, track, and golf 
teams and women's soft- 
ball and track teams. 

Congratulations to the 
newly elected commis- 
sioners and thanks to all 
who participated. Thank 
YOU for all of the voting 
support! Good luck next 



year Julie, Jennifer, Cara 
Larry, and Liz. 

This week's theme foi 
senate is beach chairs. 
Grab your favorite beach 



chair and cruise on down 
to Nygreen 1 on Sunday 
night at 7:00. It is definit- 
ely the happenin'place on 
the weekends! 




Caleb and unidentified companion in disguise on 
their way to the administration offices open hours. 



page 6 



CLCEcho March 11, 1983 



editorial 



Dynamo's Digest 



Positive steps in the right direction 



By Paul Ohrt 



I would venture to say 
that every Cal Lutheran 
student has complained 
about the lack of 
something on this campus 
at one time or another. I 
would have to admit that I 
certainly have on occa- 
sion. 

On the other hand there 
are things that are 
available for our use if we 
so desire. At this moment, 
I am doing my best to con- 
centrate on these positive 
aspects. 

So we don't have de- 



cent weightlifting equip- 
ment and we have only 
one gym/auditorium/ 
concert hall/theater rolled 
into one. It is true that 
some classrooms are of 

questionable standing, the 
library could use im- 
provements, and dorms 
are nearly hazardous 
sometimes. 

But despite these 
criticisms - just to briefly 

mention a few - we do 
need to recognize some of 

the better points on cam- 
pus. One of these recent 

improvements that can 
benefit all students is the 



renovtion of the con- 
ference room in the SUB. 
The creative art design 
in the conference room 
was done by senior drama 
major Ron Heck. He 
began the project during 
interim after ASCLC Presi- 
dent Caleb Harms asked 
him about doing it. Senate 
approved the im- 
provements in order to 
give the conference room 
some appeal. 

"We wanted it to be 
more than just a hole in 
the wall," said Harms. 
"Now all the groups and 
clubs can use and enjoy 
the conference room." 



Anyone interested in 
using the conference 
room should just contact 
ASCLC Vice President 
Lloyd Hoffman. 

Heck described the 
design as, "A linear 
perspective in bold red, 
pink and black. I know 
what I went through to 
make the room but there 
is no point in defining it. 
Once you do a piece, you 
let it loose for whatever 
result." 

"Caleb asked me if the 
design meant anything. I 
said no, but I lied," said 
Heck. "When you see it. 



come to me and tell me 
and then we will both 
know what it means." 

With more projects 
similar to the conference 
room renovations, CLC 
could certainly improve 
some of its facets it already 
has. I hope that additions 
wil be made to the cam- 
pus in the near future that 
all the students will be 
able to enjoy. 

In the meantime, I en- 
courage all of us to look at 
the positive aspects of the 
campus community and 
help to make the im- 
provements wherever we 
can. 



Letters to the Editor 



Roche fails to see connection between topics in 'Sportstalk' article in last week's Echo 



Editor: 

As "our faithfdl" editor, 
you had the right idea sug- 
gesting an article written 
about "our athletes on 
campus/' It is extremely 
hard for me to believe the 
Echo had the audacity to 
print such garbage 



featured as "Sportstalk/' 
Somewhere along the line 
the story was lost or drop- 
ped. 

I do not see the connec- 
tion between the uterus 
and athletes on our cam- 
pus. There is no substan- 
tial medical data to prove 



that if a healthy female 
runs or jogs her uterus will 
drop. Granted an eighty- 
year-old woman who has 
given birth to ten children 
or a non-athletic woman 
may have problems. (Pro- 
bably pulled or strained 
muscles.) The last few 



paragraphs in the article 
were totally out of context. 
Do you mean to say that 
CLC's women's track and 
field athletes are leaving 
trails? Let's ho.pe 
somebody finds them 
soon! 
In the future I hope your 



staff will write articles that 
are consistent all the way 
through. And please edit 
parts of or whole articles 
that are vulgar and 
pointless. Your sports 
readers will appreciate it. 
Sincerely, 
Julie Roche 



Pedersen reminds students that the Learning Assistance Center is beneficial for all students 



Editor: 

This letter is intended to 
remind the students here 
at CLC of an almost forgot- 
ten little place on campus 
known as the Learning 
Assistance Center (A.K.A. 
LAC). 

No, it is not necessary 



that you have the lowest 
G.P.A. in academic history 
(like I do) in order to take 
advantage of this terrific 
little "G.P.A. Service 
Center". Anne Sapp is 
the director of the LAC, 
and is and has been ex- 
tremely helpful when it 



comes to the academic 
endeavors of students. 
With her and the materials 
at the LAC, I should have 
no problem in my studies 
(what a change that'll be!). 
I am positive that 
everyone would benefit 
from the LAC (ves, even 



you 4.0ers!). Everything 
from study techniques to 
time management is 
available if you ask for it. It 
is never too late to get 
some help or some 
noteworthy advice. I can 
attest to that! 
I wish that I had 



discovered the LAC last 
year. But, being ignorant, 
I did not take advantage of 
what the LAC had to offer. 
Give the LAC a chance. 
You have nothing to lose 
and everything to gain. 

Respectfully, 
Lance C. Pedersen 



Editor-in-Chief : Nicholas H. Lindsey-Renton 

Asst. Editor-in Chief : Paul L Ohrt 

Managing Editor : Jennifer L. Rueb 

Associate Editors : 
News : Kath Guthrie, Jennifer L Rueb 
Editorial : Paul L Ohrt, Laura Susan Kelble 
Bulletin Board : Sally }o Mullins, Joanna M. Stark 
Feature : Barbara ). Hague 
Sports : Lori S. Long 

Adviser : loan Wines 

Photo Lab Director : Lauren Godfrey 

Photo Staff : Roberta Reifschneider, Steve Tolo 



Echo Staff 



Circulating Manager : Owen Nostrant 

Advertising Manager : Doug Page 

Student Publications Commisioner : Kirsten M. Wetzel 

Typesetters : John Bail, Bill Kesatie, Nancy LaPorte, Joanne Phillips 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed as o- 
pinions of the Associated Students of the College. Editorials unless designated are the expression of 
the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited according to the discre- 
tion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitations. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo March 11, 1983 



page 7 



feature 



CLC takes interim Mexican style 



By Alice Nicholson 

Just a scant two and a 
half hours. away from our 
own Thousand Oaks is a 
land of sun worshippers, 
margaritas and a relaxed 
atmosphere generated by 
a mild, pleasant climate. 
The place is, of course, 
Mexico, and fourteen 
CLCers, led by art pro- 
fessor Jerry Slattum, spent' 
three weeks learning 
about its culture. 

The group's first stop 
was Guadalajara, a city 
well known for its colonial 
history. They spent two 
days there, exploring 
shops full of native crafts 
such as glassware, weav- 
ing and pottery. Mariachis 
entertained them while 
they sampled old Mexican 
dishes like carne asada, 
tamales and chorizo. 

Huandacarreo, the 
hometown of Gabriel Gar- 
cia (a former garden 
worker at CLC), was the 
next destination. The 



town, southeast of 
Guadalajara, was 

celebrating a big fiesta 
that, according to junior 
Jay Neuhaus, "the whole, 
town went to." Along 
with this, the town had a 
natural spring pool which 
the students enjoyed im- 
mensely. 

In the nation's capital, 
Mexico City, the group 
visited the famous 
Teotiauchan pyramids 
and saw the Ballet 
Folkorico perform native 
dances-each one with a 
special significance. 
Neuhaus' describes the 
cathedrals in this city as 
"awesome," and. he 
could see why the city is 
called "the city of 
cathedrals." 

From Mexico City the 
group flew to Oaxaca for 
three days, having aban- 
doned a bus they had 
been using up until then. 
Ruins are the main attrac- 
tion around Oaxaca, so 
the students took, advan- 
tage of this and visited the 



Mayan ruins of Monte 
Alban and Mitla. More 
cathedrals were in this 
town, and the group was 
struck by these impressive 
structures, so different 
from what we have in this 
country. 

While in Yucatan, the 
next place they visited, the 
group stayed in Merida 
and had a full eight days to 
explore. They visitea the 
Uxmal ruins, Kabah and 
Chichen-ltza, one of the 
most famous Mexican 
ruins. Neuhaus says that 
the students "saw lots of 
iguanas" around Merida 
as well. 

Beautiful sparkling blue 
waters made snorkeling 
and swimming in Cancun 
and the island of Mujeres 
a must. Neuhaus says, 
"we saw tortoises and 
beautiful tropical fish. It's 
very Americanized at this 
resort," he states. "They 
have a Sheraton, Hilton 
and the whole works." 




CLC students attempted to climb the Mayan Pyr- 
amid to the Sun god in Teotiauchan. (Photo by Laura 
Susan Kelble) 

"jerry (Slattum) kept us 
laughing the whole time," 
says Neuhaus. "Our 
group really became like a 
family." Freshman Laura 
Susan Kelble thought, 



"The trip was lots of fun." 
She had a great time get- 
ting to know everybody 
better and learning more 
about the country itself. 



Jenest directs 'The E lephant Man' 




By Hugh Lindsey 

Two years before senior 
drama major Mark Jenest 
got his first opportunity to 
direct a full-leneth play at 
CLC, he knew the one he 
would pick: Bernard 
Pomerance's "The 
Elephant Man." 

"This play isn't 
something that's suppos- 
ed to be done at CLC," 
said Jenest. "It's a hard 
production to stage at any 
level. This is an actor's 



but by John Lynch's 1981 
black-and-white film. 
"There's no similarity bet- 
ween the movie and the 
play," said Jenest. "Mer- 
rick is played by 
sophomore Dan Bell 
without makeup. That 
would be too distracting. 
You would never even 
listen to the other actors. 
He does contort his bodv 
to approximate- it with 
Merrick's." 

Jenest exudes en- 
thusiasm for the play, 
especially with his young 
cast. "Dan Bell is pro- 



show." 
The play is based on the • bably the most dedicated 



Senior Mark Jenest is directing the drama depart- 
ment's production of The Elephant Man. (Photo by 



Steve Tolo. 



story of the relationship in 
1886-1890 between Dr. 

Fredick Treves and )ohn 
Merrick, known to history 
as the Elephant Man. Mer- 
rick was horribly 
disfigured by cystic 
fibrosis, a congenital 
disease which was a 
mystery to medicine dur- * 
ing the Victorian Era. 

Interest in Merrick's 
story has been reawaken- 
ed not only through 
Pomerance's 1979 play 



young actor on campus. I 
expect he will be a sur- 
prise. Junior Bill Knight as 
Treves will be playing one 
of the more complicated 
roles that has ever been 
presented at this college." 
Major supporting roles 
are being played by Lori 
Bannister as Mrs. Kendal, 
Merrick's actress friend; 
Paul Richter as Bishop 
Howe and Ross, Merrick's 
carnival manager; and 
Nicholas Renton as F.C. 



Carr Gomm, the hospital 
administrator. Other roles 
feature Mike Da hie, Jim 
Howell, Mary Baylor, 
Laura Susan Kelble, Mark 
Hoffmeier and Carrie 
Landsgaard. 

Jenest is proud of the 
fact that almost all work 
on the play is being done 
by students. "This is a stu- 
dent show," said Jenest. 
"The lone exception is 
light designer and 
technical director Michael 
Roehr. Professor Michael 
Arndt is giving ■ us our 
freedom." 

Set design is by Rachel 
Leland; original music is 
composed and arranged 
by Jeffrey McConnell; and 
costumes are designed by 
Renelle Schaffer. 

The play opens this up- 
coming Thursday, March 
17, and continues on 
March 18, 19 and 20. 
Tickets, which Jenest 
recommends be bought as 
soon as possible, go on 
sale this Monday. Tickets 
are free with CLC ID. 



page 8 



CLCEcho March 11, 198-3 



CLC Echo March 11, 1983 



page 9 



feature 





w. 





\ 




■ \, 





IN ACTION 1 




PWALK 



WiiiW. 



STOP 



^l*^4r 









• 1 




feature 







.Vi- 




(Photos by Lauren Godfrey.) 



"Fun, exhilarating, and worth- 
while, tiring, yet a joyful exper- 
ience," were some of the com- 
ments made by CLC students \ 
who joined in last Saturday's 
Crop Walk sponsored by Church 
World Service. 




I1IISIW ' 







s 






The day was bright and spirits 
were high as walkers and runners 
endured J OK of sweat and blisters 
to raise money for hungry nations 
around the wrld. Overall, 52 J 
people r aise u over $21,000 for 
this cause. 




page 10 



CLC Echo March 11, 1983 



feature 



East German Christians still persecuted 



By J. M. Stark 



It is not an easy task to 
be a Christian in a country 
where the government's 
stand on religion is 
atheistic. This observation 
of the role of Christianity 
in East Germany is from 
the narration by Bob Zim- 
merman on this past in- 
terim's videotaped 
Lutherland trip. The 
students who traveled to 
the birthplace of 

Lutheranism were able to 
see firsthand what life is 
like for today's persecuted 
Christians. 

• 

The East German 
government would like 
state loyalties to 
supercede the people's 
religious convictions. In- 
doctrination by the 
government begins to 
mold the mind of the East 
German child when he is 
very young and impres- 
sionable. He is seduced 
away from church service 
by attractive posters that 
illustrate Russian- 



produced cartoons shown 
on Sunday mornings. He 
is convinced by bright and 
seemingly happy murals 
that the East German 
soldier is both protector 
and friend. This pro- 
paganda makes it difficult 
for the Christian child to 
live his faith in the om- 
nipresence of peer 
pressure. 

Adult Christians in East 
Germany face denial of 
further education and 
subsequent job 

descri mi nation if they are 
public about their faith. 

Kathryn Swanson said 
that she had heard of a 
successful special educa- 
tion teacher in East Ger- 
many who joined a peace 
movement and was con- 
sequently demoted to 
janitorial work as a result 
of her involvement with 
the group. This woman's 
situation is just one exam- 
ple of the many ways in 
which countless Christians 
are being persecuted to- 
day for their open faith in 
East Germany. 

However, since 1978, 
the East German govern- 



THE CHATTER BOX- 



ment is slowly realizing 
that they cannot crush the 
Christian movement. To- 
day's East German youth 
bear peace patches and 
openly hold demonstra- 
tions declaring their faith. 

A revolution of thought 
is taking place as the 
Gospel is spread. It has 
taken hold in CLC's Lord 
of Life's sister congrega- 
tion in Dresden, East Ger- 
many. A bottle of wine--a 
gift from the Dresden 
community was 

celebrated at communion 
during the service on Feb. 
13. Their congregation 
members want to corres- 
pond with CLC students to 
keep the sister congrega- 
tion relationship alive. 
Campus Pastor Gerry 
Swanson has the ad- 
dresses of people who 
want CLC 'friendships. 

A letter received from 
Rolf Bell, the pastor of the 
Dresden Christian Com- 
munity, expresses the con- 
cerns of the people.- Their 
Christian Youth Com- 
munity, over 100 years 
old, has "strong lay per- 
son interest in Bible study 
and reflection on personal 



and social concerns." 

Furthermore, "we 
search in our study... for 
the truth and direction in 
understanding responsible 
guidance on questions of 
peace and the role of the 



military." 

"This letter powerfully 
embodies for us the body 
of Christ, the communion 

of saints, the reality which 
transcends the barriers of 
Jew and Greek," says Bell. 

IBl ■ f IGI IB ijj 



Vieker in recital 



By Paul Ohrt 



"My program is a little 
on the introspective side 
but so is the way I ap- 
proach the piano," said 
Jon Vieker, describing his 
upcoming senior recital. 

Senior recitals are part 
of the graduation criteria 
for all music majors. The 
music that the student per- 
forms is chosen by the stu- 
dent and their instructors. 
Vieker's instructor at CLC 
has been Carl B. Swanson. 

Since beginning the 
piano, at age of nine, 
Vieker has become an ex- 
tremely talented pianist, 
songwriter, and composer 
His recital on Sunday at 3 
p.m. in Nygreen 1 will be 
an hour long program in- 



'volving eleven pieces, 
featuring selections by 
Bach, Beethoven, Brahms, 
Schumann, and Ger- 
shwin. 

"I didn't send out any 
invitations because I 
didn't want to leave 
anyone out," said Vieker. 
"I want everyone to know 
that they are all invited. 
There will also be a recep- 
tion afterwards." 

He has been a member 
of concert choir four 
years, in Kingsmen 
Ouartet, Madrigals, First 
Flight, directed New 
Wings, and composed for 
the stage band. Vieker 
also co-composed an 
original oratorio called 
Hinds' Feet in High Places 
that was premiered last 
fall. 



Tell Mom & Dad about life at the Lu 



Writing letters to home 
is a really strange feeling. 
This is especially true if 
you live close enough to 
go home once or twice a 
month. Trying to sum- 
marize a week full of ac- 
tivity has a knack to it-you 
have to get all that infor- 
mation on just the right 
amount of paper so the 
letter will cost 20 cents to 
send. — 

I'm one of the luckv 
ones. Mom, Dad, and my 
cat-the one who gets mad 
when I leave-are only.six- 
ty miles away. But wnen I 
do get to stay on campus 
for a weekend or two in a 
row, I have to send a letter 
home telling about all the 
neat little adventures that 
happen in Thousand 
Oaks. 

From personal ex- 
perience I can say that 
most interesting letters are 
the ones that I start late at 



night-they are the. silly 
ones. Better still are the 
ones that get created 
when I'm under the in- 
fluence of Comtrex and 
coffee. There's an in- 
teresting duo. 

If you're telling yourself 
that nothing ever happens 
in Thousand Oaks, 
nothing could be further 
from the truth. There are 
crazy things like last week: 
The storm knocked KNJO 
(where I do- an internship) 
off the air on Tuesday (3/1 ) 
so • I was able to come 
back to school and get 
caught up on most of my 
homework. 

Or, you can write home 
about the crazy things that 
happen on campus, like: 
the four guys who made a 
"Slip 'N Slide" in the foot- 
ball stadium after the 
rains. If you saw them 
with their wetsuits and 
wondered, well I hope 



this satisfies your curiosity. 

If your family does not 
live in California, be sure 
to tell them not to worry- 
California is not going to 
slide away into the ocean. 
(At least not for anther 50 
million years, I guess). 

Then there are the gags 
that roommates puH. 
Some of them get pretty 
gross, but then there are 
the "clean" ones like the 
gag that one of my room- 
mates (who shall remain 
nameless since I don't 
want her to get spoiled 
with fame and fortune) did 
to me. She took all 55 of 
my frogs (stuffed, ceramic, 
plastic, and otherwise) 
and lined them up in a 
suicide march into the 
clothes pile of one other 
roommate. It was such a 
sad sight. My room look- 
ed nalced. It was awful. 
My frogs are plotting a 
revenge. 



You can tell Mom and 
Dad that you've finally got 
your phone bill under 
$60. For a room of five 
girls, thaf's a world shat- 
tering accomplishment. 
(The trick is to call home 
collect.) 

If you gave blood at the 
blood drive last week, tell 
Mom and Dad that you 
did it, the needle was not 
12 inches long, and you 
didn't bleed all over the 
floor. 

If you're. trying to break 
into the wide wonderful 
world of work-alias, "the 
real world"- you can tell 
about your latest battle 
with interesting words and 
the typewriter. Don't 
forget the reject letters- 
each one is a work of form 
art. 

Then there's the waiting 
for the reply from home. 
Sometimes you'll get 
something like: "The 



answer to your questions 
are: 'yes, yes, no, maybe, 
and we'll discuss it when 
you come home for 
Easter.'" Then you have 
to remember what you 
asked'. (Parents always try 
to stay one step ahead of 
their college-aged 
children. Our problem is 
that they always seem to 
succeed.) 

I once saw an item in 
Reader's Digest. It was a 
letter from a father to his 
son in college. "P.S. 
Here's the money you 
asked for. And incidently, 
ten dollars is with one 
zero and not with two." 
Next time the kid should 
ask for a thousand. 

Have a good week, 



/ 



; •> 



CLCEcho March 11, 1983 



page 1 1 



bulletin 



• II 



ard 



Calendar 



March 11 - March 18. 



Friday, March 11. 

8:15 p.m. 2nd Annual Mr. CLC Contest / Gym 

Saturday, March 12. 

9:00 p.m.Track Relays / Track 

Sunday, March 13. 

10 a.m.Campus Congregation / Gym 
2 p.m.lntramurals / Gym 

7 p.m.ASCLC Senate Meeting / Nygreen 1 

Monday, March 14. 

10 a.m.Christian Conversations, The Courage 
to be in China, Dr. Edward Tseng / 
Nygreen 1 

8 p.m.lntramurals / Gym 



Wednesday, March 15. 

10 a.m.Chapel, Dr. John Kuethe speaker / 
Gym 
8-1 1 p.m. Intramurals / Gym 



Thursday, March 17. 

8:15 p.m. Drama Production, 'The Elephant 
Man," / Little Theatre 



Friday, March 18. . 

7 p.m.CLC Nite at the Drive-In / Off Cam- 
pus 
8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "The Elephant 
Man," / Little Theatre 



Saturday Night Life 

It's Dance Time! 
9-1 1:30 p.m. 
in the Pederson Quad 





Senate Agenda 




Sunday, March 13 


1 


Call to Order 


II 


Opening Prayer 


III 


Secretary's Report j 


IV 


Treasurer's Report 


V 


President's Report 


VI 


Constitution Revisions 




Report 


VII 


Offering of Letters 


VIII 


Other Items 


IX 


Adjournment 



1 


. KRCL SPECIAL PROGRAMMING 


Fri. March 11 


9-10 p.m. 


BACKTRAX featuring The Pretenders 


Sat. March 12 


9 p.m. 


BBC COLLEGE CONCERT featuring Scandal 


Mon. March 14 


9-10 p.m. 


DOING THE BLUES w/host Paul Rosenberg 


Tue 


8 p.m. 


Coming Soon: THE ISLAND HOUR 


Wed. March 16 


8 p.m. 


CLASSIC VINYL featuring The Yardbirds For 
Your Love 


Thurs. March 17 


8 p.m. 


NEW VINYL featuring Greg Kihn 
Band Kihnspiracy 


Monday nights from 9-10 p. m 
musicon DOIN' THE BLUES. 


., Paul Rosenberg examines the roots of American 
just what the Rabbi ordered! 



The arm of the new cross will be avaliable for carving 

beginning March 1 4 through 1 9 
in front of the New Earth 

Take advantage of this unique opportunity 
make your mark on GLC 

become a part of the happening Sunday a.m. the 20 




Come Cheer On Your Favorite Male 
For The 2nd Annual 

Mr. CLC CONTEST 

TONIGHT in the GYM at 8,15 Admission .50 



T HE MEN OF CLC 



L OOK.NG BETTER" 



Creative Options: A Day for Women 




March 12, 1983 

Late Registration 10:00 a.m. in the gym 
Information: call WRC.ext. 320. 



page 12 



CLC Echo March 11, 1983 



bulletin board 



Announcements 



\ttention Coaches: 
If you wish to have sporting 
vents included in the weekly 
alendar-please send me a copy 
uf the schedule. 

Thank you 

Sally Jo Mullins 

Editor-Bulletin Board 

The topic for the Senior Sur- 
vival seminar on March 11, 1983 
will be interviews and letters of 
recommendation. What to do 
and what not to do, to secure 
your first position; Dealing with 
campus recruiters. 
The Presenter: Corporate 
Recruiter 
Place: Ny-3 
Time 10:00-10:50 a.m. 



Personals 



Paula N's 4 Senior Class Presi- 
dent. 



Daddy, 

junior is getting so big now. I 
know he's going to look just like 
his father (Watch out World!) Ya 
know, you're a funny kid— but I 
like you! 

Pregnant Pickle 
P.S. When are we getting mar- 
ried. 



Ed Julius, 

We're so happy that you're back 

with us. We really care. 

Your students and friends 



Roomie Donna went to Sadie 

"Hey you guys, let's get a little 

crazy" 

Boppin around the dance floor 

Having a good time 

Memories of soggy quarters 

drift through her mind. 

All of a sudden-crack! What was 

that? 

I think it was my foot, egads! 

"Keep on dancin'," Donna said. 

Little did she know she'd end up 

in bed 

So now with her foot in a cast 

she sits. 

And she says "This is the pits!" 

That is what happened to the girl 

from the bay. 

But we guess we love her 

anyway. 

Love, 

The Monk 

Banana 

Koala 



2MFB(of PMAatCLCbyBAD) 

ET and his sleazy sister EZ say 

"B. GOOD" 



Jeff-O Bear 

Here's to tuna sandwiches for 
two, wrestling on the floor, shar- 
ing dreams and lots more time 
spent with you. 

Always yours 
Floppy's Mom 



Hi Mom! 

Hope you made it threw your 
week, and that you had a very 
hippo birdie! How are your 
pets? I want one! Okay? 

Luv 
Your Kid 



CLASSIFIEDS 



T123, 

Thanks for all you've done, I 
don't know how I would get by 
without you. 

Love Mom 



Kellie, 

Thanks for listening and being 

there. I owe you. 

Allison 



And you thought you Blew It! 
Am I right Ladies? Through 
popular demand, the Deadline 
for Sadie Hawkins Dates has 
been extended in South 902!! 
Yes, there are still three great 
openings left!! Get those ap- 
plications in!!! These Dates will 
go quickly! Hurry Before It'sToo 
Late!!!! 

Phone 492-0291 
P.S. Deadline extended to 
March 6, 1984; 9 p.m. 



Hey Monica M.! 
Thanks for asking and thanks for 
the Sadie Hawkins Date. I had a 
great time. And I was even a 
gentleman, wasn't I? Sometimes 
I can't tell. 

With greatest sympathy 
Derek 
P.S. Tonight we go for the Title. I 
dedicate this one to Marie Os- 
mond and your room for spon- 
soring me. 



To Mike Greg Steve 
Jeff Reijer Eric 
Hugh Keith Greg 
Jim Derek Jon 
John Barry 

Because of Mike and Jeff's 
episode with the mayonaise (and 
the nightmare), for Greg P. 
unveiling, To Greg S. for giving 
me a ride after lunch (this is just 
for starters) and to Keith for the 
lovely seating arrangements, to 
Derek for the bruises plus, to 
Reijer, Keith, Greg and ? for 
gawking and yelling Monday 
afternoon for no apparent 
reason, and to Steve and Eric for 
all of those naturally occuring 
events. With this in mind all I 
can say is thank goodness I'm 
your friend. I love you all but 
Gentlemen, your time is coming! 
Love Paula N's 
P.S. Eric J. I haven't forgotten 
you either 



Derek Treichelt, 

Good luck on "Mr. CLC." Sorry 
we couldn't give you any com- 
petition. What does a "Mr CLC 
outfit" look like? You'll have to 
show us! 

Sally Jo and Shawn 



My Dearest Sunshine, 
Welcome-you are brightening 
my life more than you can im- 
agine. The cloves, jasmine, and 
herbal tea await your enlighten- 
ing presence. Thank you for 
making me a part of your vaca- 
tion plans. 

I love you, 
Aries 



Yo: Spike and Disco, 

You both are real cool. I hope I 

am worthy of hang'n. In Vegas 

we're gonna have a wing-ding, 

we'll have provisions and lot's of 

beer. 

Semper Fi 
The Whiskey Man 
P.S. After you read this. Disco, 
you can K.M.A. 



LOST: 

Pulsar watch. Reward $25. 
Sentimental value. Please call 
Lisa at 492-0258. 



Dear Best Buddy, 
"Most Special" I hear San Diego 
is going to be awesome!! And 
you have a place to stay this 
summer!!! There will have to be 
more Swensons!!! D-land 

eelie, 
S.V.S.B. 



To the Outlaws 

Sorry to hear that your pistols 

shoot blanks. 

The real men 



JEFF RUBY- 

If you ever want to see your ted- 
dy bear alive again (the one that 
squeaks) bring 2 plates of nachos 
to Conejo 509 tonight at 7:18 



SPEAKER 
Marjorie Bell Chambers, PhD 

- to address educational politics 
and explore women's career options. 




fNotes From The Registrar 



4:00 p.m. Peters 101 Friday, March 1 1 



Easter vacation begins 3/28 
r, and ends 4:00 p.m. on 4/4 

regular Monday evening ^ 
classes will be held 





L^uSi da) U> di up a Lieu; 



id 







CLC Echo March 11, 1983 



page 1 3 



sports 



Kingsmen fall in slugf est 17-13 



By John Carlson 



Because of numerous 
cancellations due to rain 
the past two weeks, the 
CLC baseball team played 
their first official game in 
1 1 days Tuesday, showing 
signs of rustiness, losing a 
17-13 slugfest to Cal State 
Northridge. 

Despite the long la>uff, 
Coach Al Schoenberger 
had no excuse for the per- 
formance. "You'd think 
13 runs and 15 hits would 
be good enough to win. 
But we gave up too many 
walks and errors. Offen- 
sively, we did pretty well, 
but I wasn't pleased with 
our pitching perfor- 



mance." 

The hitting stars for the 
Kingsmen on the day were 
Mark Bush, who was four 
for five with two doubles 
and a grandslam home 
run, and Bobby Ginther, 
who was three for four 
with two doubles. Bill 
Crabtree also had a good 
day, going three for five 
with a double and a home 
run. 

However, the Kingsmen 
committed seven errors 
and walked 15, allowing 
the Matadors to win 
despite out-hitting them 
15 to 10. 

"Northridge is one of 
the betier teams I've 
seen," said Schoenberger. 



"They have been beating 
up on a lot of people. But 
they only had 10 hits, but 
if you limit Northridge to 
only 10, you're not doing 
badly." 

"They had a lot of errors 
too.lt wasn't a gem from 
either coaches standpoint. 
We both pretty much 
stunk up the place." 

The Kingsmen took a 
brief lead of 4-1 in the 
third inning on Crabtree' s 
three-run home run. 

With a run in the bot- 
tom of the third, though, 
and two more in the 
fourth, the Matadors tied 
the score. 

Greg Bell who has not 
pitched in ten days, came 
on in the fifth with the 



score still tied. He proved 
ineffective, combining a 
few walks and singles and 
a grand slam to give Nor- 
thridge an eight-to-six 
lead. 

In the top of the sixth, 
the Kingsmen pulled 
within two, but in the bot- 
tom of the inning' the 
Matadors scored four 
more to make the score 
12-6. 

In the top of the 
seventh, the Kingsmen 
again pulled within two 
thanks to Bush's grand 
slam, his fourth homer this 
year. 

The Kingsmen pulled 
within one in the eighth 
on back-to-back doubles 



by Ginther and Crabtree. 

The Matadors, however, 
pulled away scoring five 
runs in the bottom of the 
frame. 

The two runs in the 
ninth on doubles by Bush, 
DeMello, and a sacrifice 
fly by Reinhard, made the 
final score 17-13. 

"A touchdown would 
have won it," commented 
Schoenberger, tongue in 
cheek. "We got inside the 
ten yardline but we 
couldn't put the ball in the 
endzone." 

The Kingsmen play their 
first league contests in a 
home double header 
against Southern Califor- 
nia College tomorrow at 
12 noon. 



CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE 






Women's Softball Schedule 






1983 




DATE DAY 


OPPONENT PLACE 


TIME 


March 2 Wed 


University of Redlands Home 


3:00 PM 


5 Sat 


Southern California Col- 






lege Home 


1 :00 PM DH 


8Tue 


Whittier College Away 


3:00 PM 


11 Fri 


Redlands University Tour- 






nament Away 


TBA 


12 Sat 


Redlands University Tour- 
nament 




16 Wed 


Loyola Marymount 


• 




University Away 


3:00 PM 


19 Sat 


Pacific Christian College Home 


1 :00 PM 


28 Mnn 


GreenvilJe Cnllegp Home 


1-00 PM. DH 



By Popular Demand-2nd Concert Added 



IN 




AMY 



AND BAND 



Friday, March 1 1 

Melodyland Auditorium 

7:45 & 10:00 P.M. 



Tickets: $8.00 Advance $9.00 at door — Now available at: Maonatha 

Village SANTA ANA; Christian Comer. PASADENA; Lighthouse Christian Store. LONG BEACH; 
Zondervan Family Bookstores. NORTHRIDGE A INDUSTRY; Valley Book S Bible. VAN NUYS A 
CHATSWORTH. FOR MAIL ORDER: Send check with sell-addressed STAMPED envelope to Christian 
Comer. 250 N Lake Ave, Pasadena. CA91W1 co Amy Grant Concert 



Further ticket information 714-556-7620 



Are you a prospective junior or senior, 

and interested in being a STUDY SKILLS 
COUNSELOR at the LEARNING 
ASSISTANCE CENTER? Come pick up an 
appliction in the L.A.C. located in E-10. 




1983 CLC TRACK AND FIELD SCHEDULE 



Feb 12 


Cal State U. Bakersfield 


Bakersfield 


noon 


19 


UC San Diego 


UCSD 


noon 


26 


Westmont 


Westmont 


noon 


Mar 5 


Biola 


CLC 


noon 


12 


Kingsmen Relays 


CLC 


9am 


19 


Westmont Relays 


Westmont 


,11am 


26 


Redlands U. Invitational 


Redlands 


TBA 


Apr 9 


Fresno State U. Invitational 


Fresno 


noon 


16 


Northridge Invitational 


Northridge 


TBA 


22-23 


APU Cal Invitational 








Decathalon 


CP Pomona 


9am 


30 


UC Santa Barbara Nick 








Carter Invitational 


UCSB 


TBA 


May 7 


Cal Tech 


Cal Tech 


11am 


13-14 


NAIA District III Champion- 








ships 


Southwestern 








Coll. S.D. 


TBA 


26-28 


NAIA National Champion- 








ships 


Charleston, W. 


Va. 



page 14 



CLCEcho March 11, 1983 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



ron 



and 



lord 



long 



By Ron Durbin 

Daydreaming 

I was sitting in my room a cou- 
ple of days ago when I looked 
over and saw an Avengers comic 
book. Now, I hadn't rea'd a com- 
ic book in at least a few weeks, 
so I picked it up and started leaf- 
ing through its action- packed 
pages. I have to admit rignt here 
that I was pretty hard up for a 
column idea. Well, the thought 
struck me (I don't know if it was 
the drugs or what) that it would 
really be something if profes- 
sional sports franchises could 
draft super-heroes to play on 
their teams. Just think, what if 
the Rams had Thor to play 
linebacker, or the Flash at wide 
receiver. 

Herschel Walker wouldn't be 
worth ten bucks next to Super- 
man (and you thought Hacksaw 
Reynolds could hit). 

This isn't as far out an idea as 
you might believe. After all, if 
these guys really were around 
what else would they be besides 



athletes. Let's face it, there just 
isn't that much money in crime 
fighting, and Larry Holmes 
would nave trouble against Iron 
Man. 

Some of our heroes would fit 
right in on some of our present 
teams. For instance, could you . 
see Captain America playing for 
anyone besides the Dodgers (in 
your face, Steve Garvey). Aqua- 
man would be a 'fin-in' for the 
Dolphins, and the Incredible 
Hulk would have to play on the 
Giants (football-baseball, he 
wouldn't care). 

. Tarzan could be great in the 
superstars competition (if he can 
get his golf swing down), the 
Green Hornet would have to be 
a pool hustler (with Kato to take 
care of welchers), and how 
about Batman and Robin as tag- 
team wrestlers? 

Let's not forget the ladies 
either. Wonder Woman would 
be gnarly on the women's tennis 
team circuit, and the Bionic 
Woman would rewrite even the 
men's track and field record 
book (25'6" is one heck of a 
pole vault, especially without 



the pole). 



Backgammon is not a game for 
lightweights. I've had occasion 
to play it a lot recently, and I can 
tell you that the best backgam- 
mon players are those that go 
right tor the jugular. I'm not ad- 
vocationg full-contact board 
games or anything like that, I'm 

just saying that once you have 
your roommate down by a cou- 
ple of men kill, kill, kill; or he 
just might roll four straight 
doubles to beat you. 



Steve Howe snorting cocaine 
during Dodger games! Or Magic 
hooked on quaaludes? Or Fer- 
nando eating peyote buttons in 
the bullpen? C'mon you guys, 
can't you give us something to 
write about besides your drug 
problems? You know, like wife 
swapping! 



The USFL will make it! In fact, 
summertime football is going to 
be so popular (especially in the 
colder cities) that in ten years the 
National Football League will 
change to a summer schedule, 
and go broke trying to compete. 
Finally, a few teams will survive 
when the two leagues merge, 
and George Allen will once 
again coach in a Super Bowl. 
Remember, you heard it here 
first! 



A word about volleyball. I 
started to go out for the team, 
but found that I was seriously 
lacking in the one thing I would 
have to have to make it. You 
really gotta love a sport to 
sacrifice as much as it takes. I. 
could see by watching the other 
players that I didn't quite have 
that intensity that comes from 
really loving it. I guess that's one 
of the things that makes sports 
really special, the desire. These 
guys have it, and it shows. That's 
why I watch. 



• 


A 




umCjfc&tf?£y 


Come Learn +he. Fads ! 


Tj^vg? 


Nyg. I 


Wh6? Me? 


March ik , t.30 m 




For Everyone 1 

/ 


m 


Sponsored by College Hedl+h Service ^ 




Alcohol flvJareness 


Co tOrYM'Hee 



CLC finishes 
in spot number 7 



By Jim Fitzpatrick 



The " CLC golf team 
traveled to Santa Barbara 
last Monday and Tuesday 
to compete in the Pacific 
Coast Collegiate Cham- 
pionships at the deman- 
ding Sandpiper Golf 
Course. Facing excellent 
competition, including 
powerhouses San Diego 
State and UCLA, the 
Kingsmen rallied in the se- 
cond round to finish in 
Seventh place. The tour- 
nament was won by San 
Diego State. 

Both rounds were held 
under sunny skies but 
25-30 mph winds 
hampered the Kingsmen 
efforts. Frank Schiro led 
the team in the first round 
with a fine 76 under tough 
conditions. Schiro's round 
was good enough to place 
him 5th in the individual 
overall standings. Greg 
Osbourne also played 
well on Monday shooting 



81. The Kingsmen total of 
417 landed them in 8th 
place after the first day. 

On Tuesday, the 
Kingsmen improved their 
team score over Monday's 
effort by 19 shots. Schiro 
and Osbourne maintained 
their fine standards by 
shooting a pair of 77's. 

Dave LaBella finished 
one shot behind them 
with a 78. The Kingsmen's 
397 total enabled them to 
jump pass the University 
of San Diego into seventh 
place. Frank Schiro's 153 
total placed him in the top 
ten overall. 

Many of the Kingsmen's 
problems were caused by 
.inactivity due to the rainy 
weather. This is usually 
the case when a team im- 
proves by 19 shots in one 
day. These problems are 
expected to end soon as 
the Kingsmen are looking 
for a brighter future as 
they strive towards the 
NAIA National Champion- 
ships in Fort Worth, Texas 



CLCEcho March 11, 1983 



page 15 



sports 



Kingsmen beat Westmont, lose to LaVerne 



By Marianne Olson 



The men's volleyball alumni 
same on Feb. 27 was a success 
for the reigning Kingsmen. They 
won game one, lost game two 
and carried CLC to victory by 
winning games three and four. 
Steve Dwyer was the main hitter 
achieving 27 kills. Coach Don 
Hyatt said, "There was a lot of 
team work and everybody con- 
tributed to the success." 

On March 1, the Kingsmen 
played Westmont and won 15-8, 
1 5-9, and 15-11. The top hitters 
were Chuck Duval, Blake 
Mueller and Jay Hoffman, 
although, according to Coach 
Hyatt, "The entire team played 
as a strong unit." A good-sized 
crowd showed up to support the 
volleyball team on March 1. 



Coach Hyatt said he would like 
to see this kind of involvement in 
the future. 

"So far the key has been good 
team defense," said Hyatt. "No 
one person stands out, as in the 
past," Hyatt continued "We are 
playing better as a team. The 
team is coming along faster then 
I had anticipated. They're doing 
a super job and are already play- 
ing at a high level." 

Junior Eric Jensen adds, " We 
look very good right now. We're 
playing as a team and we're 
looking forward to the rest of the 
season." 

The team played LaVern 
March 8 in the CLC gym, They 
struggled throueh their first 
tough match of the season, los- 
ing three straight to the Leopards 
with close scores of 10-15, 
13-15, and 11-15. 




From left, Kingsmen Blake Mueller, James Parks, Steve Dwyer, 
Jay Hoffman, Chuck Duvall and Eric Jensen during their win 
against Westmont. (Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 



Softball team loses season opener 4-3 



By Cheri Lucas 



The Regals softball team 
suffered a loss in their 
season opener, 4-3, at the 
hands of Whittier College. 
The Poets pulled off the 
victory in the last inning. 

Whittier scored in the 



first inning on consecutive 
hits. The Regals then shut 
them down until the sixth 
inning. Meanwhile, the 
Regals scored two runs in 
the second inning to take 
the lead, holding on until 
the sixth inning. 

Cal Lutheran scored 
with two runners on base 



when Sally Luke recorded 
her first two RBIs of the 
season on her double. 
Whittier, however, scored 
two more runs in the bot- 
tom of the sixth to take the 
lead. 

The Regals came back 
to tie the game in the top 
of the seventh inning 



when Tina Ordonez 
reached base on an error 
and stole third, eventually 
scoring on a passed ball. 

Whittier scored the win- 
ning run in the bottom of 
the seventh on a hit, a 
stolen base, and an over- 
throw. 

The Regal defense was 



strong behind the pitching 
of Denise Mahe. The out- 
field particularly turned in 
some outstanding perfor- 
mances. Ordonez and 
Tara Hove both made 
shoestring catches for Cal 
Lutheran. 

Today, the Regals travel 
to Redlands for a weekend 
tournament. 



Green garners 80th and 8 1st consecutive wins 



By Barbara Hague 

Over the past two 
weekends the Kingsmen 
have handed Coach Don 
Green his 80th and 81st 
consecutive dual meet 
victories since he joined 
the CLC staff in 1970. 

The 80th win came at 
Westmont on Saturday, 
Feb. 26. The Kingsmen 
tallied a total of 1 10 points 
and Westmont was no 
match with 49 points. 

The Regals under Coach 
Scott Rich, also came out 
on top over Westmont 
with a score of 77 to 46. 

Win 81 was moved from 
the home field to Cypress 
College, due to the con- 



dition of the track after the 
rain. Despite the change 
in location, CLC tracksters 
still triumphed with a 
score of 113-32 against 
Biola. 

In the 400m relay, CLC's 
team of Mike Hoven, 
George Greathouse, 
Robert Marti and Dave 
Marti, finished first with a 
time of 43.25. 

Mark Pashky finished 
third in the 1500m with a 
time of 4:14.2 . 

In the 110m high 
hurdles, Hoven finished 
first and qualified for the 
national chamDionshiDS 
with a time of 14.59 
Mark Cote finished a close 
second with 15.23 . 

Roger Nelson edged out 



teammate Matt Carney bv 
.1 to take first in the 
400m race. Nelson's time 
was 50.1 . 

Dave Marti came in at 
11.02 to win the 100m. 
Robert Marti finished se- 
cond with 11.14 and Jeff 
Allen took third with a 

time of 11.47 
William Champion 

finished second with a 
time of 1:58.01 in the 
800m. 

Carney cleared the bar 
at 11 '6" to win the pole 
vault. Dave Hee and 
Brian Case finished in se- 
cond and third respective- 
ly- 

Mike Kwasigroch threw 
the shot put 45'8" to win 
that event. Eric Sense and 



Jon Avery finished second 
and third with distances of 
39'8" and 39'9". 

In the long jump, 
Greathouse won the event 
with a leap of 22'3". 
Royce Allen finished se- 
cond at 22', and Mike 
James took third with 21'. 

Mike Norman finished 
first in the 400m in- 
termediate hurdles with a 
time of 59.04. Randy 
Nygaard finished second 
with a time > of 59.20. 

In the 200m, Dave Marti 
finished first with a time of 
22.5. Teammates 

Nelson (22.6 ) and Robert 
Marti (22.8 ) took second 
and third. 

Sven Slattum took first 
in the javelin with a throw 
of 168'8". Jeff Gantz 



came in second with a 
throw of 1 67.6", and Den- 
nis Robbins finished third 
with a throw of 162.2". 

Chris Spitz overtook a 
Biola runner to win the 5K 
with a time of 15:50.8. 

Greathouse won the 
high jump clearing the bar 
at 6' 4". He also won the 
triple jump with a distance 
of 46' 7". 

In the discus, Sense won 
with a distance of 136'7" 
and Carney came in third 
with a throw of 124.4". 

CLC's mile relay team of 
Hoven, Carney, Robert 
Marti and Champion, 
finished first with a time of 
3:31.9. 

Tomorrow CLC hosts 
the Kingsmen relays 
beginning at noon. 



page 16 



CLC Echo March 11, 1983 



CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE DRAMA DEPARTMENT 



presents 



BERNARD POMERANCE'S 



THE ELEPHANT MAN 



Directed by 

MARK JENEST 



with original music 
composed and arranged by 

JEFFREY A. McCONNELL 



Lori Bannister 
Mike Dahle 
Jim Howell 
William Knight 
Nicholas Renton 



with 

Dan Bell 




/ 



Mary Baylor 

Mark Hoffmeier 

Laura Susan Kelble 

Carrie Landsgaard 

Paul Richter 



March 17- 20 8:15p.m. CLC LITTLE THEATRE 

Tickets on sale Monday, March 14, at the CLC box office. 492-3870 




CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 



Volume XXII No. 16 



March 18, 1983 



Students elect new officers Monday 



By Nicholas Renton 

CLC students will 
choose among 37 can- 
didates during the 
1983-84 ASCLC officer 
elections this upcoming 
Monday, March 21. 

Randy Heck, Owen 
Nostrant and Chuck 
Walker all will vie for the 
post of ASCLC president. 
Ed Norick is running 
unopposed for ASCLC 
vice president. All but 
Walker, who is a junior, 
are presently sophomores. 



Juniors Michael 

Kovacevich and Scott 
Robbins and sophomore 
Wayne Woodward are all 
running for the office of 
ASCLC treasurer. 

Paula Enns and Rosalie 
Saturnino are vying for 
senior class president, 
while Dan Houghton and 
Cheryl Johannes are con- 
tending for the senior class 
vice presidency. Karen 
Lichtsinn and Gale 
VanLandingham are run- 
ning unopposed for senior 
class secretary and 



treasurer respectively. 

All junior class can- 
didates are running unop- 
posed. Wayne Dale is run- 
ning for the presidency, 
Cathy Cernock the vice 
presidency, Janet Riveness 
the office of secretary, and 
Elaine Thorton as 
Treasurer. 

Karen Stel.zer and Kathy 
Stringer are contending 
for the sophomore class 
presidency. Three can- 
didates -- Susan Burton, 
Sal Valles and Veronica 
Slajer -- are vying for the 
vice presidency. Diane 



Landrud and Kristy Slat- 
tery are running for 
sophomore secretary 
while Kelley Knue and 
Evelyn Rudek are running 
for treasurer. 

In AWS offices Sue 
DeBuhr and Kristin 
Johnson are running for 
the presidency and vice 
presidency respectively. 
Ann Gieslce and Nancy 
Zech are vying for the of- 
fice of secretary while Sue 
Ahman ana Sherrie 
Matusiak are running for 
treasurer. 



Lloyd Byers and Derek 
Trieshelt are running 
unopposed for AMS presi- 
dent and secretary respec- 
tively, while Barrie 
Engelman and Tom Saake 
are contending for AMS 
vice president. The post 'of 
AMS treasurer is un- 
contested. 

If necessary, runoff elec- 
tions will be field Wendes- 
day, March 23. Residential 
students can vote in front 
of the cafeteria while com- 
muters can vote by the 
flagpole near Nygreen 
HalL 



Senate supports Bread for the World 



By Melissa Ronning 

Senators moved to 
support the offering of 
letters being sponsored 
by the Bread for the 
World organization at 
the March 13 meeting. 

Bread for the World 
group members, 

Monica Crockett and 
Bill Burgess shared 
with senators what 
these letters are, and 
their purpose. 

The letters of offer- 
ing are letters written 
by students to their 
congressmen in sup- 
port of the "Prevent 
Hunger at Home" 
resolution. This resolu- 
tion, if passed, would 
prevent further budget 
cuts of federal food pro- 
grams. In April, 39 per- 
cent of these programs 
will be cut if this resolu- 
tion does not pass," 



said Crockett. 

Meetings, to explain 
the Drocess of writing 
these letters, are held 



on Wednesday even- 
ings during lent. They 
begin at 5:00 with a din- 
ner served by Pastor 



Swanson. Afterwards 
Erik Olson gives in- 
struction on how to 
write the letters, and 




The 1982-83 ASCLC senate will be enjoying its final weeks in office following 
Monday's upcoming elections. 



who to send them to. 
"We have had 70 people 
come to the meetings 
so far," said Burgess, 
"We hope to get 40 
more people in the next 
2 weeks." 

Senators decided to 
seriously consider 
writing these letters. 
Freshman class 

treasurer, Karen 

Stelzer, volunteered to 
go to the Wednesday 
night meeting to learn 
how to write the letters, 
and then show the rest 
of the senators. 

Student publications 
commissioner, Kirsten 
Wetzel, concluded the 
meeting with her report 
that the second year- 
book deadline has been 
met. "In fact we are 
ahead by six pages," 
said Wetzel, "it looks very 
good." 

Senate meetings are 
Sunday evenings at 7 
p.m. in Nygreen I. 



Candidate photos 

and statements 

pages 2-5 



Presidential 

supporters 
page 7 



Inside 



CLC visits Track takes 9th 

China and Japan j Kingsmen Relay 
page 8 page 13 



page 2 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



news 



Three contenders for ASCLC presidency 






Randy Heck, candidate 
for ASCLC president. 



Owen Nostrant, candi- 
date for ASCLC pres- 
ident. 



Chuck Walker, candidate 
for ASCLC president. .. 



Randy Heck believes student government should be serious and fun 



My name is Randy. 
Hecfc, and I would like 
to serve the student 
body of CLC in the 
capacity of ASCLC 

C resident next year. I 
elieve that student 
government should be 
taken seriously, but not 
so seriously that it is 



not fun. I feel that stu- 
dent senate meetings 
should be looked for- 
ward to; therefore I plan 
on continuing theme 
senate meetings as 
well as maintaining rap- 
port with all students 
via a weekly president's 
column in the Echo. 



Through my college 
activities, I have realiz- 
ed the importance of 
organization to serve as 
a student body presi- 
dent. I will fill the office 
more than adequately. 



Next year I plan to 



continue to support our 
intercollegiate ath- 
letic teams, and help 
decide what movies 
and speakers we would 
all like to see on cam- 
pus. 

In short, I'd like to 
see the students enjoy 
their college days; tney 



only happen once. 

I would love to pro- 
mise you a lot of great 
things, but I'd rather be 
realistic about the of- 
fice and tell you that I 
will do everything I 
possibly can to see that 
83-84 is a great year. 



Owen Nostrant equippedwith knowledge and experience to serve students best 



I'm Owen Nostrant. 
As the Sophomore 
Class President, this 
year has been extreme- 
ly active for me. This 
position has been 



challenging, but most 
of all, eye-opening! By 
having acitive ex- 
perience in the ASCLC 
Government, I have 
seen the potential pro- 



blems that tend to 
come to new officers. 
Emphasis in my job as 
your ASCLC President 
would be to better 
equip your chosen of- 



ficers to serve you best. 
My experience in the 
ASCLC has been an ex- 
tremely positive one 
and I would like to pass 
that experience on to 



others. I will be giving 
my steps for improving 
the student government 
at the "Candidate's 
Forum." Please par- 
ticipate! Thanks! 



Chuck Walker interested in listening to what students value as important 



I would like to serve you 
as your student bodv 
president. I feel confident 
that I, if elected, will do 
the job well. Here are 
some of my goals: 



1. As a Christian, my 
main concern would be to 
strengthen the Christian 
community. 

2. Since student interac- 
tion is very important, I 



am interested in using the 
SUB for more activities. 

3. I want to find a 
positive solution to the 
West End problems. 

4. I would like to ad- 



dress the growing con- 
cerns of payment for 
meals that you do not eat, 
holiday fees, and the rear- 
rangement of housing dur- 
ing the holidays. 



My main interest lies in 
listening to what you as 
students value as impor- 
tant. 

I'm looking forward 
to serving you next year. 



r 



MK 



*K 



MK 



MK 



MK 



IK 



The 



Sophomore Slave Day 
Frosh Car Wash 



D^=»l 



TC/H IHwSTCN 

Scholarship 

irUNCR/MSER 

Sat., March 79 th l/tol:Mpm 

in Kingsmen Park 



Souvenir cap and gowns 
may be ordered next week 

Bookstore hours M Th F 8:30-5 

TW 8:30-7 



i 



Come for lunch and a great time fi Last day to place orders is Friday, March, 25th 

Senior Pie Throw Junior Balloon Sale 



dL 




CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



Page 3 



news 



ASCLC executive offices contended 




Ed No rick, candidate 
for ASCLC vice pres- 
ident. 

I'm Ed Norick.and I'm 
running for ASCLC vice 
president. During this 
past year I've held the 
position of Parliamen- 
tarian. This position 
kept me in close con- 
tact with the current 

ASCLC vice president 
and I am familiar witn 
what the job entails. I 
know how the Senate is 
to be run and I am 
familiar with the Con- 
stitution and its bylaws. 
As ' ASCLC' vice- 
president I would try to 
get more students in- 
volved in the senate. I 
would like to make 
senate meetings more 
visible so that the 
students would be 
more likely to attend. 
Thank you for your sup- 
port. 




Scott Robbins, 

candidate for ASCLC 
treasurer. 

First of all I'd like to 
thank all of you for tak- 
ing the time to read this 
article. It shows that at 
least you care what 
happens in our school. 
So do I, and that's why I 
am running for ASCLC 
treasurer. | have 

several ideas that I 
would like to see im- 
plemented and would 
like to hear your ideas. 
I currently serve as a 
Resident Assistant in 
Mount Clef and have 
served on student 
government in high 
school. During this 
time I've learned that 
communication is very 
important and with 
good communication 
we will be better able to 
serve the needs of 
students. 




Wayne Woodyard, 

candidate for ASCLC 
treasurer. 

The office of ASCLC 
Treasurer is one that re- 
quires a great deal of 
work and responsibility. 
However, after having 
worked in the accoun- 
ting department of a 
small corporation for 
over 3 years, I feel I am 
quite capable of handl- 
ing the job. 

I am a business ma- 
jor with a minor in ac- 
counting. I feel that 
these and other 
qualifications will make 
it possible for me to 
carry out the duties of 
ASCLC Treasurer. 



I appreciate your sup- 
port and look forward to 
serving you as your 
next ASCLC Treasurer. 




tic 



*K 



MK 



MIC 



MK 



MIC 



MK 



PtK 



MIC 



Michael Kovacevich, 
candidate for ASCLC 
treasurer. 

Mike Kovacevich is 
your responsible choice 

ifor ASCLC treasurer. 

The person you 
select for treasurer will 
be in charge of accoun- 
ting for $70,000. I am 
an accounting major 
and by the end of this 
semester I will have 
completed 70 percent 
of my acccounting 
classes. Through these 
classes I have been 
learning how to handle 
the type of work that 
the treasurer's office 
demands. 

ASCLC treasurer is a 
job that I am prepared 
to do and your support 
will be appreciated in 
the upcoming elections 
on March 21. Thank 
you. 

at M ' w w aa 



m. 





: 


' 


•7 
v. 






Kristen Johnson, candi- 
date for A WS treasurer. 



Sue DeBuhr, candidate 
for A WS president. 



Nancy Zech, candidate 
for A WS secretary. 



Sue Ahmann, candidate 
for A WS treasurer. 



Sherri Matusiak, candidate 
for A WS treasurer. 



Ann Gieske, candidate for A WS secretary. Photo not available.^ 



page 4 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



news 




Paula Enns, candidate 
for senior class pres- 
ident. 



Rosalie Saturnino, can- 
didate for senior class 
resident. 




Dan Hougnton, candi- 
date for senior class 
vice president. 



Cheryl Johannes, 

candidate for senior 
class vice president. 



Karen Lichtsinn, 

candidate for senior 
class secretary. 




Gail Vanlandingham, Karen Stelzer, candidate 

candidate for senior for sophomore 

class treasurer. president. 



Cathe Stringer, candidate 
for sophomore president. 



Sal V a lies, candidate for 
sophomore vice president. 




Veronica Slajer, candidate 
for sophomore vice presi 
dent. 



MU 




Susan Burton, candidate for 
sophomore vice president. 



Evelyn Rudek, candi- 
date for sophomore 
class treasurer. 



Paula Enns 



I'm Paula Enns (N's), 
and I'm running for 
senior class president. 
Because I am a con- 
cerned student I would 
like to take an active 
role in student govern- 
ment by representing 
my friends and listen- 
ing to your needs. 

No unrealistic pro- 
mises here but I would 
like to share some of 
my concerns: 

1) Graduation activities 
and preparation. 

2) Participation in Com- 
munity emergency pro- 
jects. 

3) Generate a positive 
response toward social 
events. 

4) Continuous financial 
support toward the Tom 
Huston Scholarship 
Fund. 

My leadership 

abilities include plann- 
ing campus activities 
through the interhall 



committee and I have I 
spent two years as an i 
associate staff member | 
for Campus Life- Youth f 
for Christ, planning 
club activities and fund I 
raisers for as many as | 
300 students. 

Please support N's on ; 
March 21. 



Kelly Knue, candidate 
for sophomore class 
treasurer. 



Fellow Freshman, 

If elected to office of 
sophomore class 

president. I hope to br- 
ing unity among the 
Sophomore class of 
83-84. I plan to do this 
by having a regular 
newsletter, quarterly 
class meetings, and 




DanaLandrud, candidate 
for sophomore class 
secretary. 

Cathe Stringer 

many more activities, 
that will open the com- 
munication among 
class members. 

My qualification 

evolved from my past 
experiences of being 
class president and stu- 
dent body president 
during high school. 
Once again I wish to 



Kristy S/attery, candidate 
for sophomore secretary. 



get involved to help you 
my fellow class 
members. 

I'm enthusiastic, 
energetic, and willing 
to be what you want in 
a president. I hope to 
have the pleasure of 
serving you as your 
class president. 



Rosalie Saturnino 



It has been said that 
college years are sup- 
posed to be our best. 
I I've enjoyed my stay at 
[the Lu thus far, but I 
|want to make our last 

I year our best. 
As Soc-Pub commis- 
sioner,. I've learned the 

| ways of the Lu. . As 
Senior Class president, 

I I would like to use this 
[knowledge to our ad- 
vantage. 

I have some ideas to 




Karen Stelzer 



add some spice and 
unity to our class and 
I'd like to use your 
ideas, too. 

Our class has had 
some fun. Together we 
can work to make our 
senior year one in 
which we go out in a 
blaze of glory. 

I thanK you for your 
support and look for- 
ward to working with 
you as your next class 
president. 



Hi my name is Karen 
Stelzer and I t am 
presently your 

freshman treasurer. I 
reel that my ex- 
perience in senate has 
been beneficial and will 
orove to be valuable as 
your sophomore presi- 



dent. 

My main goal for 
the upcoming year is to 
have a closer relation- 
ship between senate 
and our class. With 
your help and ideas we 
can make 1983-84 a 
great year. 



All ASCLC candidate photos by Lauren Godfrey, 
Steve Tolo and Roberta Reifschneider. 






CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



page 5 



news 



Junior class office candidates 




Elaine Thorton, 

candidate for junior 
class treasurer. 

I am Elaine Thornton 
and I am running for 
junior class treasurer 
I am running for this of- 
fice because as an ac- 
counting major this 
area is of great concern 
to me. I will do my best 
to budget our money 
and give my support 
and ideas to make the 
most of our fund 
raisers. So. vote ves for 
Elaine Thorton, junior 
class treasurer. 



Janet Riven ess, candi- 
date for junior class 
secretary. 



I'm Janet Riveness 
and I'm running for 
junior class secretary. 
I'm running for this of- 
fice because I want to 
get involved in student 
government, and to 
help make our junior 
year fantastic! I am a 
very responsible person 
and I will fulfill all 
obligations for this of- 
fice, and I'm willing to 
help my fellow officers 
when needed. 




Kathy Cernok, candi- 
date for junior class vice 
president. 



Are you a person who 
likes to have fun? Well, 
my name is Kathy Cer- 
nok and I am running 
for junior class vice 
president. I need your 
support to hold this of- 
fice. I plan to be 
dedicated to the class 
and promote fun. I 
want the class of '85 to 
be an unified class. So 
vote for Kathy Cernok 
for junior class vice 
president. 



Wayne Dale, candidate 
for junior class pres- 
ident. 



I'm Wayne Dale and 
I'm running for junior 
class president. I 
believe this position 
demands leadership, 
planning and action. I 
feel confident in my 
abilities to maintain 
this reputation. 

This year our class 
sponsored more events 
than any other class 
and I plan to build on 
this achievement in the 
next year. My im- 



mediate strategies are 
to: 

1) develop an even 
stronger class unity. 

2) Work closely with the 
senate giving the junior 
class a strong voice. 

3) Upstep our social 
life. 

4) Maintain individual 
contact with our peers. 

5) Get your ideas. 

I encourage all of you 
to come to the forum 
Sunday night if you 
have any questions. 
Let's give our class a 
good "rep." Vote 
Wayne Daie junior 
class president. 



Remember: 
commuters 
vote by the 

flagpole 



The Echo apologizes to those candidates whose statements 
were not printed. Space limitations prevented their publication 






Lloyd Byers, candidate 
for A MS president. 



Barry Engelman, candi- 
date for A MS vice pres- 
ident. 



Derek Treichelt, candidate 
for A MS secretary. 



Tom Saake, candidate for A MS vice president. Photo not available. 



page 6 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



editorial 



Echo editorial 

Look around you 

At the height of the election season at CLC, with the 
political affairs of our small campus on everyone's mind, 
we are nonetheless pleased that our readers look 
beyond CLC and towards the outside world. 

For there are many problems and issues on this planet 
that should concern students at CLC. One of these of 
course is world hunger. We are proud that 100 people 
associated with CLC took part in the Crop Walk earlier 
this month. 

And during these nast weeks students have been ex- 
posed to the cultures of many different countries through 
"The Courage to Be" series of Christian Conversations in 
Nygreen 1 at 10 a.m. on Mondays. Here students have 
been sharing their impressions and feelings about the 
varying lands they visited during interim trips throughout 
the globe. 

Such attention we feel is good, especially at a college 
like California Lutheran. Students here are bonded 
together tightly through many residential, class, social, 
athletic, and religious activities. It is easy to forget the 
rest of the world. 

Now here at the Echo we see it as our duty first and 
foremost to bring you the news and essence of CLC; we 
doubt anyone does it better. But please - after you've 
immersea yourself in the ways of CLC, don't forget that 
there is a world beyond; a world that will confront, con- 
tain and challenge us. 





Caleb's Commentary 



Sure Shots 



Now that almost all 
the midterms are over, 
you can relax a little 
and enjoy the sun if it 
doesn't rain anymore. 

There are a lot of 
events happening on 
campus during the next 
couple of months. Be 
sure to check your 
calendar and take ad- 
vantage of them. 

The ASCLC elections 
are now upon us. Once 
again it is time for next 
year's officers to be 
elected. On Sunday at 
8:30 p.m. the can- 
didates forum will be 
held in the SUB. Come 
and hear all of the can- 
didate's views. 

The voting will take 
place on Monday. On- 
campus students vote 
in front of the cafeteria 
and commuters vote by 
the flagpole. Cast your 
vote for your candidate 
because you will have 
to live witn it next year. 



Once again I want to 
remind the seniors that 
CLC alumni hats are 
available in the alumni 
office for only five 
dollars. You can start 
helping your alumni 
association now-- 

besides, do you want to 
wear the mortarboard 
at graduation? 

Bill Gannon has 
wanted his name in 
here for weeks. I 
honestly could kick 
myself but I at least 
finally got it in. Bill's 
name is here because 
he is a wonderful guy. 
His only weak point is 
that he likes the 
Washington Redskins. 

John Ball graces my 
commentary because 
he is a typesetter for 
the Echo. He also 
wants to know that if 
there are mistakes in 
the Echo it is the 
machine not him. 

(cont. on page 7) 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



Page 7 



editorial 



r* 



ASCLC presidential candidate endorsements 



Randy Heck has the dedication and organization it takes to do a good job says Kelble 



Editor: 

Vote Randy Heck for 
ASCLC president. I think 
Randy would make a great 
president. He has the 
dedication and organiza- 
tion that it takes to do the 
job. Randy will take stu- 
dent government seriously 



but not so seriously that 
it is not fun. 

Randy has plans for next 
year if he is elected ASCLC 
president. He plans to 
continue to support our 
intercollegiate athletic 
teams, help decide what 
movies and speakers 



everyone wants to see and 
hear on campus. His main 
goal is to see every student 
enjoy their college days 
because they only happen 
once. 

I have worked with Ran- 
dy in theater and know 
that he is a hard worker, 



and is willing to give up his 
time for other people and 
jobs that need to be done. 
He is always trying to do 
more than needs to be 
done and would work to 
the best of his ability as the 
ASCLC president. 
Becoming the ASCLC 



president is important to 
Randy. If elected he would 
let everyone know what's 
happening in a weekly 
president's column. Randy 
is willing to work hard to 
make the 83-84 college 
year GREAT! 

Laura Sue Kelble 



Owen Nostrant has characteristics for leadership position says Lloyd Hoffman 



Editor: 

Over the past year I 
have had the opportuni- 
ty to work with 
members of the student 
body as well as with 
many members of the 
administration. 
Needless to say, there 
often exists a great 
deal of distance bet- 
ween the goals and 
desires of the former 
and the responsibilities 
of the latter. I know of 
no one who could bet- 
ter serve to reduce this 
distance than Owen 
Nostrant 

Owen's participation 
in student government 
extends back even prior 
to his election as class 



president. Last year he 
volunteered to organize 
and direct the Buth 
Park Renewal Day. It 
was, characteristically, 
a success. This year, I 
have had the opportuni- 
ty to observe Owen in 
his functions of class 
president and ASCLC 
Senator. As a class 
president Owen has 
directed class events 
with great success. In 
his role as an ASCLC 
senator Owen has been 
placed in charge of 
events such as the Tom 
Huston Memorial 

Scholarship Fundraiser 
and the upcoming Spr- 
ing Work Day. Each 
time Owen has been 



placed in charge of an 
event he has displayed 
his ability to organize 
the event in the plann- 
ing stages as well as 
conduct the event in its 
actual performance. As 
a result, I feel Owen has 
the essential charac- 
teristics necessary for the 
leadership position of 
ASCLC president. 



The characteristics that 
go into the making of 
an effective student 
body president are 
often not obvious upon 
first glance. First, the 
ASCLC president must 
have a working 
knowledge of the struc- 



ture and procedures of 
the student govern- 
ment. Second, he or 
she must be able to 
work with students, in 
and out of the student 
government, and be 
able to translate their 
ideas into concrete pro- 
posals which may, in 
turn, produce visible 
results. Third, he or she 
must have established 
working relationships 
with the administrators 
with whom he must 
work. Fourth, the Presi- 
dent must be able to 
maintain his position 
liason between the 
students and the ad- 
ministration without 
alienating either; ex- 



perience is essential to 
doing this effectively. 
Finally, all of these 
characteristics are em- 
bodied in one 
c a n d i d ate- - Owe n 
Nostrant. 

As a concluding 
thought, I implore each 
of you to vote, not on 
the basis of popularity 
or personal associa- 
tions with a particular 
candidate, but rather 
on the basis of the can- 
didate's ability to 
realistically perform 
the duties of the office 
with dedication, com- 
petence, and effec- 
tiveness. 

Lloyd Hoffman 



Chuck Walker's main concerns lie in listening to the students says Mark Steenberg 



Editor: 

I have attended Califor- 
nia Lutheran College for 
three years. During my 
senior year I would like to 
see the student govern- 
ment led by a strong 
leader. 

This leader should be 
able to motivate people. It 
should be someone who 
has been in different ac- 
tivities here at CLC and 
who has a good relation- 
ship with the administra- 



tion. 

Most importantly, he has 
entered the candidacy 
with a few ideas. 

His first concern as a 
Christian would be to 
strengthen the Christian 
community, which in- 
cludes all students here at 
school. Chuck also feels 
that since student interac- 
tion is very important, he 
is interested in using the 
SUB for more activities. He 
also has a few positive 



solutions in mind for the 
West End parking pro- 
blem. 

Another concern he 
wishes to address is that of 
the payment for meals not 
eaten, along with holiday 
housing fees and housing 
rearrangements during the 
holidays. However, his 
main concern lies in listen- 
ing to what the students 

feel is important. 

It seems to me that 
Chuck Walker has the 



tion. Lastly, it should be 
someone who already has 
a few ideas for next year in 
mind. The person who I 
feel would do the best job 
as ASCLC president 
Chuck Walker. 

Chuck Walker is a strong 
leader in the Christian 
community. He has been 
involved in such activities 
as FCA, AFC, Bacchus, and 
is also a member of the 
football team. Chuck also 
has a good relationship 



qualities of being a good 
leader and would be the 
best representative of the 
entire CLC student body. 
Remember that it is your 

student government and 
your vote does make a dif- 
ference. Do not forget to 

vote Monday, March 21 
for Chuck Walker for 
ASCLC president. 

Mark Steenberg 



Full senate attendance is this week's theme 



(cont. from page 6) 

Lisa Kloth's name is 
present because she 
comes from my 
hometown of Ft. 
Wayne, Indiana. We 
Hoosiers have to stick 
together tp IJVK with the 
same roommate. 



I wanted to take the 
time to let Jeff Thompson 
know that I think you 
need a vice for your 
swelled head. Your ar- 
rogance has been floating 
around campus ever since 
Friday night and it is star? 
ting to make me sick. Con- 



gratulations anyway, Jeff. 

Apparently the Sure 
Shots are off and running 
to a sparkling winless 
season. But, we are fun to 
watch and we have a 
good time on the basket- 
baH court, for the Sure 



Shots, that is the impor- 
tant thing in intramurals. 
Come on out and catch 
the game. 

It sure would be nice 
if all of the senators 
would show up at 
senate. The commis^ 



sioners can come also. 
This week's theme is 
for all of the elected 
senators and commis- 
sioners of 1982-83 to 
show up at senate. I'll 
see ya there this Sun- 
day at 7 p.m. in Nygreen, 
I. 



page 8 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



feature 



China, Japan held surprises for students 



By Alice Nicholson 

Many places attract U.S. 
tourists, but two of the 
most exotic, Japan and 
China, lure more than 
most-perhaps because 
the mystery surrounding 
their cultures intrigues 
westerners. On a twenty 
day journey this interim, 
political science professor 
Dr. Edward Tseng and fif- 
teen students learned 
more about the lifestyle 
and the people of these 
countries. 

The group spent their 
first few days in Tokyo, 
japan's modern industrial 
capital. They visited a 
fishmarket (fish provides 
the main staple for the 
Japanese diet), a Buddhist 
shrine and a Meijei tem- 
ple. They were entertain- 
ed by Sumo wrestlers, 
who, according to 
sophomore Laurie Jaczko, 
"were really 
and fat." 



how much China is was really interesting to 

modernizing. The see how these people live 

Western influences are all and to get a clearer pic- 

around, and it's striking." ture of the conditions that 

Although steeped in tradi- exist in the country," says 

tion, China is now ex- Steenberg. The group also 



periencing a time of 
change that the students 
ovserved while on their 
journey. 

Part of this old tradition 
could be found in Nanj- 
ing, where the students 
visited the ancient temples 
and shopped for typical 
Chinese artifacts. They 
also got to know more 
about the local people. 



Another symbol of anti- 
quity particularly impress- 
ed them. The Great Wall, 
a structure completed 
over eight hundred years 
ago, remains quite a bar- 
rier for the country whose 
people represent one 
fourth of the world's 
population. The students 
also visted Peking's an- 
cient Imperial Palace that 
housed rulers during the 
funny-big times of the great Chinese 
dynasties. 



The students were ex- 
pecting a "modern" Japan 
but not a modern China. It 

was amazing to junior 
Mark Steenberg "to see 



An evidence of the 
modern Chinese life, the 
workers' quarters in 
Shanghai, gave the group 
a feeling for the conditions 
of the local people. "It 



shopped in the People's 
market in the city, and 
gained a feeling tor the 
way the modern Chinese 
people do their shopping. 

The group also enjoyed 
a Chinese Yangtze River 
cruise. Jaczko says "the 
regular boat wasn't 
available that day so they 
brought out a bigger one 
and we were the only 
ones on it. It was great." 

Noticing differences 
between China and Japan, 
Steenberg observed that 
"everything is very well 
run in Japan. Subway 
systems are excellent and 
we had no trouble getting 
around, especially in 
Tokyo." 



Returning to Japan, the 
students toured Osaka 
and Nara. Each student 
also lived with a different 
Japanese family for four 
days in the traditional 
style. They also got to see 
the families of the 
Japanese students study- 
ing here at CLC. "A big 
banquet was held that all 



'Elephant Man' on stage in LT 



By Carol Willis 



Being presented in 
CLC's Little Theatre this 
weekend is an autstanding 
production of Bernard 
Pomerance's "The 
Elephant Man." 

This is director Mark 
Jenest's first full-length 
main stage production, 
and he has proven himself 
an excellent young direc- 
tor, for with "The 
Elephant Man," Jenest 
brings his many talents 
and stage experiences to a 
winning climax. 

Jeff McConnell's 
original score works 
beautifully in progressing 
the play from one scene to 
the next. From the first 
tuning of the strings you 
know you are in for an 
evening of good music as 
well as good theater. 

In the title role of John 



Merrick is Dan Bell. Bell's 
Merrick rises from a 
frightened, confused child 
to an intellegent, ques- 
tioning and dignified man 
with the assurance of an 
experienced actor. 

William Knight's Treves 
is a compassionate new 
doctor at the London 
Hospital. Knight plays the 
role well showing a great 
comparison between a 
career which seemed 
destined for success and 
the lessons of Merrick, 
which changed Treves' 
outlook on the world in 
which we live--a world of 
people who he thinks 
need saving, but insist on 
destroying themselves. 

Lori Bannister gives a 
sincere performance of 
Mrs. Kendal, the suc- 
cessful London actress 
who befriends Merrick 
and makes it her task to 
educate Merrick in the 
culture of London and 



London in the pleasure of 
Merrick's company. 

Nicholas Renton, as F.C. 
Carr Gomm, and Paul 
Richter as Ross, give ex- 
cellent performances as 
two characters central to 
Merrick's well being. 
Other actors lending their 
talent to complete the 
total performance include 
Mary Baylor, Laura Susan 
Ke' ble, Jim Howell, Car- 
rie Landsgaard, Mike 
Dahle and Mark Hoff- 
meier. 

The costumes were 
designed by Renelle Shaf- 
fer and show need for 
some attention to detail. 
They are an asset to the 
production however, and 
are proof that CLC can 
produce costumes for a 
period play. 

There are weaknesses in 
the lighting design by 
Michael Roehr. Many im- 
portant scenes of the play 
were lost in darkness and 




CLC's tourists of the Orient stopped at Peking's 
Imperial Palace. (Photo by Mark Steenburg) 

different 



the Japanese students' 
families attended," ex- 
plains Jaczko. 

In Kyoto (one of the on- 
ly cities in Japan not 
devastated in World War 
II), the group visited the 
temples that have remain- 
ed since ancient times. 
Kyoto was the old 
Japanese capital. 

According to Steenberg, 
the people will not accept 
any money tips, and any 
special gifts are looked 
down upon. "It's and en- 



tirely different way ot 
life," he claims. 

Because of Dr. Tseng's 
connections in China and 
Japan the students were 
able to receive special 
treatment, see place nor- 
mal tourists would not 
and stay in places usually 
reserved for dignitaries. 

This twenty day 
journey, then, enabled 
the students to experience 
how different the way of 
life is in these two coun- 
tries and to appreciate this 
difference as well. 




Sophomore Laurie Jaczko with The Great Wall in 
the background. The wall was completed during the 
Chin Dynasty, 221 BC - 207 BC. (Photo by Mark 
Steenburg) 

the audience found itself be-well done. The 



straining to see what was 
happening on the stage. 

Overall. "The Elephant 
Man" is a play not to be 
missed. It is an evening of 
theater as theater should 



Elephant Man" runs 
tonight and Saturday and 
Sunday in the Little 
Theatre. Curtain is at 8:15 
p.m. and CLC ID's are 
honored. 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



page 9 



feature 



A major focus 






Public Relations offers challenge 



By Jean Kelso 



"I never know what the 
next phone call will 
bring," says John Kern, 
Public Relations Director 
of Prudential Insurance for 
nine western states. His 
statement typifies the ex- 
citing, multi-dimensional 
field of public relations. 



"All corporations have 
different public relations 
programs," according to 
Kern. "Prudential's is uni- 
que because it incor- 
porates advertising under 
PR." The PR department 
at Prudential has five sub- 
divisions of units: public 
relations, sales promotion 
and advertising, publica- 
tions, graphic arts, and 




audio visual. Thes units il- 
lustrate the wide variety of 
oppurtunities available in 
public relations. 

The public relations 
director spends most of 
his time in the PR unit of 
the structure. Besides be- 
ing responsible for eight 
sales promotions a year 
and five regional business 
conferences aimed at sell- 
ing insurance policies, the 
PR director involves 
himself in community ac- 
tivities and affairs. This in- 
cludes involvement on 
various boards in the com- 
munity. Another of his 
responsibilities is oversee- 
ing corporate gifts and 
grants. 

The sales promotion 
and advertising division 
spend much of their time 
on marketing research. 
They are concerned with 
various campaigns for the 
sales force. 

The publications divi- 
sion publishes "house 
organs," or internal 
magazines, for the nine 
western states and the 
home office. These are 



monthly news magazines. 
In addition, eight field 
publications are produced 
for the "field force," com- 
prised of individual in- 
surance agents. The 
writing and graphic arts 
staffs work in close con- 
junction to produce these 
publications. - 

'I never know 



what the next 
call will bring. ' 



Kern suggested a liberal 
arts major (emphasizing 
literature or communica- 
tions) as a good choice for 
a student interested in a 
career in public relations. 
The best experience is an 
internship with any of the 
various companies or cor- 
porations that are offering 
them. Writing, 

photography, and editing 
are three basic skills that 
will help in landing a 



public relations job, ac- 
cording to Robert S. Cole, 
author or The Practical 
Handbook or Public Rela- 
tions. An article in the 
Public Relations Journal, 
emphasizes that "Writing 
is the single most impor- 
tant skill in public rela- 
tions according to 
employers." 

As for characteristics, 
Kern said that PR requires 
an "outgoing, not an in- 
troverted personality," 
and an applicant should 
be well-read about 
everything from lifestyles 
to politics. "Good com- 
munication skills and ver- 
satility are other assets 
which help make one suc- 
cessful in the field of 
public relations. 

Interested in PR? You'll 
find The Practical Hand- 
book of Public Relations 
an excellent source of in- 
formation. Available in 
the library, this book 
covers everything from 
what public relations is all 
about to how to break into 
public relations. 



last 



Freshman Jeff Thompson competes in 
week's second annual "Mr. CLC" Contest. (Photo 
by Steve Tolo) 





Chuck Walker, Mike Jones, and Bernie Wo/pert move the cross beam for the new 
cross to the New. Earth. (Photo by Lauren Godfrey) 



Senior John Vieker performed to an 
audience of family and friends Sunday at his 
recital in Ny green 7. (Photo by Lauren 
G odfrey) . 



page 10 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



feature 



Art Club experiences Norway in Newport 



By Eric Dever 



Sixteen CLC art students 
ventured to the Newport 
Harbor Art Museum last 
Friday, March 12, for the 
largest west coast Edvard 
Munch exhibit to date, 
which will continue 
through March 27. 



Edvard Munch 

(1863-1944), a Norwegian 
born painter, spent his 
working career in Chris- 
tiana (Oslo), Norway, 
Paris, and the avant-garde 
communities of Berlin. 
Despite Munch's involve- 
ment with the Christiana 
Bohemians, proponents of 
free sex and radical 



politics (ideologies which 
were certainly atypical of 
Norway at the time), he 
did manage to capture 
something of the national 
spirit in his work. 

Although his use of ex- 
aegerated line and intense 
chroma created a 
boldness characteristic of 
other expressionistic 



-THE CHATTER BOX- 



painters, Munch was con- 
sistently sensitive to 
subtleties-depicting facial 
redness due to cold 
weather and significant 
alchohol consumption as 
shown in Drinking Bout, 
and careful qualities 
reminiscent of icy land- 
scapes and eerie arctic 
solar movements. 



Following the exhibit, 
the group dined sump- 
tuously and pursued fur- 
ther conversation at the 
home of Lisa Lindberg, 

"Chouette" designer. Pro- 
fessor Jerry Slattum and 
Paul Neuhaus may be 
contacted regarding 
future museum trips. 



Pain is here today, here tomorrow 



I have to admit that I 
do admire all of the 
athletes who are 
dedicated enough to 
practice, run, stretch, 
lift weights, etc., rain or 
shine. I belong to a 
growing majority of 
people who want to ex- 
ercise, but the time 
always seems to not be 
there. 

My room does have a 
copy though of Jane 
Fonda's Workout, and 
on occasion we at- 
tempt it. (I say attempt 
because in parts of the 
record, I think Fonda is 
in to self-torture...) 

Right now my body 
remembers well the last 
time I listened to the 



Workout. It's more like 
"Work-ouch!" 

It starts out simple 
enough-the warm-up is 
a few head rolls and 
side bends. Then you 
get into aerobic exer- 
cises. (This is OK if you 
live on the bottom floor. 
The floor, I hope, can 
take this added abuse.) 
After about fifteen 
minutes, one begins to 
wonder if it should be 
called a warm-up-it's 
almost as tiring as the 
actual workout. 

The first part of the 
body to be worked on is 
the arms. These are 
OK, not so bad-I'm 
always swinging my 



arms and lifting things 
anyway. I can really get 
into this part. 

The next series of 
maneuvers is for the 
waist and lower body- 
here' s where the going 
gets tough (and the 
tough get going?). More 
difficult than exercising 
your arms but it's just 
one of those things that 
has to be done. (The 
background music to 
this is a jazzy "Can You 
Feel It?" Oh, boy do I 
ever now!) 

The legs are the next 
victims. Fonda has 
some real weird moves 
in this section. "Rover's 
Revenge" (picture 
THAT one), and donkey 



kicks are two. They do 
the trick. I'm sore there 
too. 

Finally, the cool 
down. At this point I 
was feeling OK--I 
wasn't sore until the 
next day. The cool 
down actually felt really 
good. 

I know that regular 
exercise is good for 
you, but getting into 
shape is really difficult— 
especially if your 
dreams of weighting 
110 are clouded by 
nightmares of sore 
muscles. 

I made it through the 
workout-barely. I did 
skip a couple of the 
stomach exercises. 



After all, you're not sup- 
posed to overexert 
yourself. The one thing 
I don't like about this 
workout is that it made 
me feel like I had never 
exercised before in my 
life-which is not true. 

Anyway, I would like 
to continue the 
workout-I'm sure it 
won't be too bad once I 
get used to it. 

I hope life will be 
easier at 110. 

Have a good week, 




iRocklnRevie 



Clapton , and Schon and Hammer produce new vinyl 



By Aldo Calcagno 

Can you believe this 
guy? This is his 15th 
album, not counting his 
work with Cream, Blind 
Faith or Derek and the 
Dominoes. This album 
takes us back to the sound 
of the "461 Ocean Blvd." 
album and it's very ex- 
citing to see that Clapton 
is getting his act together. 
For those of you who 
were lucky enough to see 
Clapton recently on his 
tour in L.A. you know 
what I mean. This man 
shows no signs of slowing 
down and like a bottle of 
good wine is getting better 
with age. 

When listening to the 
double live album he put 
out some years back, 
Clapton sounds weak and 
limp, but when you put 



on the opening cut on this 
album the R&B beat goes 
right through you and you 
start to sing along. This 
can all probably be at- 
tributed to the backup 
back on this album: Ry 
Cooder on slide guitar; 
Donald "Duck" Dunn on 
bass (Booker T & the 
Mg's); Roger Hawkins on 
drums; and the amazing 
rhythm guitars, wow. 

The first tune, a cover of 
the old John Estes tune, is 
sharp and clean. Clapton's 
own "The Shape Your 
In," is a great boogie tune 
and Clapton shows you he 
still can play.This reminds 
me of his 1975 release, 
E.C. was Here. 

The third tune sounds a 
great deal like Hendrix, 
"All Along the Wat- 
chtower," and of course 
an anthem to Clapton 
himself, "I've Got a Rock 



and Roll Heart." 

Gone are the dry sound 
funk and the ill ridden 
Clapton. Here marks a 
return of Clapton to his 
strong point of blues-pop. 
All though he covers no 
new areas here, the album 
is enjoyable to listen to 
and for Clapton fans 
definite must. 



'Powerhouse 



Rock' and 'Slow 



Hand Is Back' 

This collection of ten 
songs is tight and really 
shows up each artist's 
abiljty and craftsmanship. 

Nei4 Seh©n (guitarist 



with Journey) plays some 
rapid ticks that are both 
tasty and mind-blowing. 
This guy is amazing-he 
can even sing. "No More 
Lies,"opens the album 
with a sound tailor-made 
for FM play. 

Jan Hammer, who plays 
keyboard on this album, is 
sometimes in- 

distinguishable from 
Schon because his sound 
is so well-bent. This is no 
simple accomplishment 
and Schon and Hammer 
are responsible for this 
themselves. 

If you listen closely to 
the leader in these songs, 
you might be able to tell 
who is playing. It seems 
that Hammer has always 
wanted to play lead guitar- 
-and maybe drums. Ham- 
mer plays the drums on 
this album. 
Rounding out the band 



is Colin Hodgkinsin, a 
long time friend to Ham- 
mer and a studio veteran. 
Hodgkinson is quiet, an 
unsung hero, but here he 
shares in the writing 
credits. 

The one surprise is the 
last tune on the first side, 
"Self Defense." On this 
cut, the quiet musicians 
are Steve Smith on drums, 
Ross Valory, bass, and 
Steve Perry, vocals. Don't 
these names sound 
familiar? Yet this doesn't 
sound too much like 
Journey. 

Overall, "Hereto Stay," 
is a great second album 
compared to the disap- 
pointment of the first. I 
recommend this album to 
guitarists so that they can 
earn new leads and hear 
how a guitar synthesizer 
can fit into rock without 
sounding bizarre. 



CLCEcho March 18, 1983 



Page 1 1 



bulletin 




• If 



Calendar 



March 18 - March 25 



Friday, March 18 

7 p.m.CLC Nite at the Drive-In / Off 
Campus. 
8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "The Elephant 
Man" / Little Theatre. 



Saturday, March 19 

8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "The Elephant 

Man" / Little Theatre. 
8:15 p.m.Artist/Lecture film, "All That Jazz" 

/ Gym 



Sunday, March 20 

10 a.mCampus Congregation / Gym. 
2 p.m.lntramurals / Gym. 
7 p.m.ASCLC Senate Meeting / Nygreen 1. 
8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "The Elephant 
Man" / Little Theatre. 



Monday, March 21 

ASCLC ELECTIONS 

10 a.m. Christian conversations, The Courage 
To Be in an Urban Society, Jeffrey 
Ruby / Nygreen 1 . 
8 p.m.Artist/Lecture Piano Duet "Nickles." 
/ Gym 



Wednesday, March 23 

8 p.m. Dr. William Bersley speaker / Gym. 



Friday, March 25 

4:30 p.m. Dinner - Last meal 
10 p.m. Easter Recess Begins! 

Enjoy The Break! 



SLAVE DAY 

March 19, 12:00 noon 
at the TOP stage your choice of: 

Chuck Walker and Bernie Wolpert Erik Olson 

Caleb Harms Carol Willis Richard Spratling 
Cara Leckwold Paul Rosenberg Paul Martin 
Marty Herrera Kristin Miller Mark Price 

Kingsmen Quartet 





Minimum $ 1 .00 per slave 

Auctioneer Steve Hagen 

Proceeds to Tom Huston 
Memorial Scholarship Fund 

Sponsored by the Sophomore Class 



Thurs. March 17 



KRCL SPECIAL PROGRAMMING 



8 p.m. NEW VINYL featuring Thompson Twins / 
Sidekicks 
9-12 p.m. REOCRD PARTY with local punk band 
Sacred Cows 



Fri. March 18 9-10 p.m. BACKTRAX featuring X 
Sat. March 19 



9 p.m. BBC COLLEGE CONCERT featuring King 
Crimson 



Mon. March 21 9-10 p.m. DOING THE BLUES w/host Paul Rosenberg 
TUESDAY - SOON COME: THE ISLAND HOUR 



Wed. March 22 



8 p.m. CLASSIC VINYL featuring Bob Dylan & The 
Band / Planet Waves 



Each Saturday at 9 p.m. we feature the BBC College Concert Series of live 
recordings. This week its archivel material from the old King Crimson line up. 



Are you a prospective junior or senior, 

and interested in being a STUDY SKILLS 
COUNSELOR at the LEARNING 
ASSISTANCE CENTER? Come pick up an 
appliction in the L.A.C. located in E-l 0. 




.1 I u . 



page 12 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



bulletin board 



Announcements 



"Chouette" Designs 

By Lisa Lindberg 

Specializing in suede and 

leathers for men and women $10 

to $400. 

Call Lisa 492-0664 



The topic for this week's Senior 
Survival Seminar is Employment: 
lob offers, classification, salary 
negotiation, vacations, business 
expenses, health benefits, pen- 
sions, etc... 

The Presenter will be Ms. Susan 
Tolle, CLC Personnel Director. 
Time: 10:00-10:50 
Place: Ny-3 



Cap and gown orders will be 
taken at the Bookstore next week 
Mon-Fri. 

Last date to place orders is Fri. 
March 25th. 

492-4406 or ext.224 



Clown for rent, 

Available for parties and prac 
tical jokes. Approximately Vh 
tall. Call 492-0284. 



Personals 



L.Wood 

Here's your personal, no more 

complaining!!! But we still love 

ya. (Talk normal) 

Dan, Wame, Rob, 
Dave, Mike, Kelly 



Goof, 

6 months!! It's been the 

greatest. I love you!!! 143-34-36 

Ding Dong 



To the Winds of War Fan, 

No one can judge "those" 
women to all women! Pug and 
Byron weren't so hot either. (Lit- 
tle did they know, the women 
had them around their fingers) 

Keep reading. 
From the Jan-Micheal Vincent 
Fans 



To the cast and crew of the 
Elephant Man, 

I thought I'd sau something 
phiiisophical to lead us into pro- 
duction week, so: 
"You walk and talk, see and spr- 
ing, 

How fowl you must think to of- 
fer". 

Actually, I copied this from the 
men's bathroom wall in the SUB. 
It has nothing to do with the 
play. 

Here's to 'Fathead', and 
remember: 

"/ AM NOT AN ANIMAL...!" 
Mark 



Rosalie- 
Good luck in the election. If 
you win, I'll wear my favorite 
pair of boxers for you. 

The Crotch Ripper 



Tarn, 

Thanks for everything on my 

B-day! Keep putting up with me. 

Love ya, 

Your Midget Mexican 



Kelly G. 

Light up my life. 

signed 
In the Dark 
P.S. The T.V. is availible. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Room South 902 is now accep- 
ting applications for the "I love 
Flipper" fan club. So come on 
all you dolphin lovers-make 
Keith, Barry, Derek, Greg, and 
Reijer happy today!!! 

Join Now!!! Details Later!!! 
P.S. We would like to announce 
"Still the Beaver" on channel 2 
at 8 p.m. Saturday--"The 
Movie!!!" 

Bunny, 

Oh, Bruce I know! Well I 
DOPED IT UP AND I KNOW... I 
LOVE YOU!!! Thank you for be- 
ing there always. I promise to be 
more understanding in the 
future. 

My love Forever, 
Bunny Rabbit! 

Dear Big Bird and Partner, 
Who me? Insensitive? Thank 
you for understanding. I guess 
I'm not perfect, just human! Skip 
you're trie greatest. I'm so bless- 
ed. P.T.L. club. 

Love in Christ, 
Pops 

Adam, 

Thank you for helping me to 

escape. 

Love 
Your "Curliest" Fan 



Fathead, 

Break a leg tonight! I know 
you'll do great! How can you 
not with me around to inspire 

you? 

Grasshopper 



To Costume Crew 
In appreciation of help-Thank 
You-Liz, Debbie, Allison, Kathy, 
Katherine, Randy, )on, Mark, 
Lori, Paul, Cheryl, Rick, Sherri, 
Mary Beth, and many others (I 
haven't mentioned). Special 
thanks to Cara and Janice for 
keeping my nerves together 
through all hours of the morning. 
It's been fun and exhausting- 
THANKS for putting up with me! 
CAST HAVE A NICE CLOSING 
Renelle 

To my darling wife, 

I may forgive you for what 
you've done, but I don't think 
the IRS will. Sorry, but there is 
nothing more the kids and I can 
do. Maybe after Easter, okay? 

Your loving husband 
P.S. Uncle John is feeling much 
better. Please stop sending him 
flowers. You know how jealous I 
get! 



To J ewe I s- 

The glory of friendship is not the 
outstretched hand, not the kind- 
ly smile, nor the joy of compa- 
nionship; it the spirtual inspira- 
tion that comes to one when he 
discovers that someone else 
believes in him, and is willing to 
trust him. 

God Bless You 

My Friend, 

Lauren 



Donny and Marie, 

You guys were great! You 
made such a cute couple. Can't 
wait to try that famous French 
bread. It will be a lot of fun! 

Ciao, 



J 

Looking forward 
weekend. 



to 



great 



Daddy, 

The kids miss you terribly. Please 
come home. It's been such a 
long time! We'll have to spend a 
nice quiet evening together- 
studying those elections! 

Pregnant Pickle 
P.S. As for our wedding-just 
name the date! 



Oscar's Owner- 
Thanks for listening to a familiar 
tale; this one ends happily ever 
after. No more "psuedo-men" 
to get this girl down! I'm on my 
way.. .(same to you too.) Here's 
a hug. 

Very Nearly 21 



To Diane J- 

Hey you Pretty Young Thing! 
Where did you come from lady 
and ooh won't you take me 
there-Right away won't you 
baby-Diane you've got to be my 
Pretty Young Thing!!! 

Yours- 
MR. CLC 
P.S. I wasn't that drunk! 



Mark, 

Thanks for showing me the 
real "art" of hanging pictures! 
Good luck tonight and this 
weekend. I'm sure talent like 
yours will make Elephant Man a 
success. 

A good friend 



To Sue, Monica, or Karen 
Attention to all gun thieves!! 
Especially those who might live 
in Mt.Clef!! Paco wouldlike the 
return of his weapon before he 
gets upset! This is causing Paco 
great agony!!! So, return the gun, 
or else violence resulting in 
physical harm is destined to take 
place!!! 

Comprende Ud.? 
Paco 



p- HIND'S FEET 

ON HIGH PLACES 

arranged by Jon Vieker 

An Origional Musical -Featuring 
CLC All College Choir soloists, orchestra 
Sunday, March 20, 8:00 p.m. H^ 
First Christian Church ~*~ 

301 W.AvenidaDe Las Flores Free Admission 




Join the celebration: 

Lift High The Cross on 

Sunday morning 
at 9:30 
March 20 

in Kingsmen Park 

Be a part of the pilgrimage 
up Mt. Clef 




if Notes From The Registrar 

Easter vacation begins 3/28 
and ends 4:00 p.m. on 4/4 

regular Monday evening 
classes will be held 




Last day to drop a class 
is April 8 




CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



page 13 



sports 



CLC runs away with relays for 9th time 



By Barbara Hague 

For the ninth con- 
secutive year, the 
Kingsmen tracksters 
took the Kingsmen 
Relays title. The team 
total of 144 points was 
more than enough to 
come out above Biola 
(87), Redlands (46), 
Westmont (42), Azusa 
Pacific (34), Chapman 
(28), and LaVerne (14). 
Runners and field 
athletes won 13 of the 
1 6 events. 

In the hammer throw, 
Rick Prell, Mike 
Kwasigroch, and Rick 
Garcia threw a combin- 
ed distance of 407'6 3 /4" 
Prell's per- 
throw of 
the number 



to take first, 
sonal best 
150'8" was 
1 distance. 

In the long jump, 
CLC's distance ot 56' 
attained by Mike 
James, George 

Greathouse, and Royce 
Allen, edged out Biola 
by Va' to take the top 
honors in that event. 
Greathouse's distance 
of 21 '3" was the best 
jump. 

Kwasigroch, Jon 

Avery, and Eric Sense 
teamed to throw the 
shotput 116'7'/2" to 
take first, leaving the 
Chapman shot putters 
in second. 



Kwasigroch's 45'6" 
distance was the best 
put. 

In the pole vault, Bill 
Weinacht cleared the 
bar at a personal best 
of 13'6", which was 
also the number 1 
height for the event. 
With Tim McBride and 
Brian Case, the total 
height of 38' won the 
event. 

CLC also took top 
honors in the high jump 
with a heieht of 17' 10 
3/8". The nigh jumpers 
were Greathouse, Kevin 
Dyer, and Matt Carney. 
Greathouse posted a 
personal best at 6'8 
3/8". 

In the javelin, Jeff 
Gantz, Sven Slattum, 
and Dennis Robbins 
combined to total 
519'2V4". Robbins 
achieved a personal 
best distance of 179', 
which also set a new 
school record. The old 
record was 162'. 

In the triple jump, 
Greathouse, Dan Bell, 
and Mark Cote took 
first for CLC. 
Greathouse's distance 
of 46' was the number 1 
jump. 

Eric Sense threw the 
discus a personal best 
of 146'3 1 / 2 ", and with 
Kwasigroch and 

Carney, put CLC on top. 

The team of Carney, 



Robbins, Cote and Mike 
Hoven missed setting a 
record in the 480 shut- 
tle hurdles by .1 . Their 
winning time was 
1:01.93. 

The 440 relay team of 
Hoven, Greathouse, 
Robert Marti, and Dave 
Marti, were timed at 
43.54 to win that event. 

CLC's distance 

medley team of Jeff 
Thompson, Roger 

Nelson, Dave Maxwell, 
and Mark Pashky, 
finished fourth with a 
time of 11.40.84. 

In the 880 relay 
Hoven, Victor Hill, 
Robert and Dave Marti, 
edged out Redlands by 
5 seconds to take first. 

William Champion 
did his personal best in 
the fourth lee of the 2 
mile relay with a time of 
1:56.0. Matt Carney, 
Brian Kennet, and 
Pashky brought the 
first place finish to 
CLC. 

In the sprint medley 
relay, Champion, 

James, Randy Nygaard, 
and Nelson ran 3:35.04 
to finish first over Biola 
by nearly 3 seconds. 

The 4 mile relay team 
of Chris Spitz, Maxwell, 
Pashky, and Thompson 
finished fourth witn a 
time of 19:52.95. 

CLC's mile relay 
team posted the best 
time this year of 3:26.88 



to take first. Hoven, 
Carney, Robert Marti, 
and Champion were the 
mile relay team. 

Of the team, Coach 
Don Green said, "it was 
a tremendous team ef- 
fort, and a general, all- * 
around excellent job." 

Tomorrow the team 
will travel to Westmont 
to participate in the 
Westmont Warrior 
relays. 

The Regals did not 
win their meet, but 
although they finished 
second to Azusa, they 
did set eight new 
school records. 

In the 400m shuttle 
hurdles CLC's time of 
1:13 established a new 
school record, breaking 
the old one of 1:14.8. 

CLC's 440 yard relay 
team of Beth Owens, 
Kim Brown, Coreen 
Lane, and Erica Judd, 
won the event in their 
second record-setting 
time of 52.9 . The old 
mark was 53.6 . 

Owens, Brown, Pam 
Tseng, and Judd, ran 
the 880 relay in 1:49.6 , 
breaking the previous 
record of 1:54.1. 

CLC's 440 yard relay 
team of Beth Owens, Kim 
Brown, Coreen Lane, and 
Erica Judd won the event 
in their second record- 
setting time of 52.9 . The 
old mark was 53.6 . 

Owens, Brown, Pam 



Tseng, and Judd ran the 
880 relay in 1:49.6 , 
breaking the previous 
record of 1:54.1. 

In the sprint medley, 
Owens, Brown, Tseng and 
Judd took .2" off the old 
record of 1:56.2 to win 
that event. 

Owens set an individual 
school record of 17'2 3 / 4 " 
in the long jump. The 
previous mark was 17'2". 
Brown and Judd teamed 
with Owens to take first 
and also set a new meet 
record of 47'2". The old 
meet distance was 45'. 
The old CLC mark was 
42'9". 

CLC finished fourth 
in the shotput with a 
distance of 92'7". The 
old mark was 92'. 

In the high jump, CLC 
totalled 14'8" to win 
the event and set 
another school record. 
The previous mark was 
13'. 

Coach Scott Rich 
said that the Regals did 
a super job. ''Eight 
school records for 
some schools takes 2 
or 3 years." 

Coreen Lane, Kim 
Brown, and Beth Owens 
today travel to West- 
mont to compete in the 
two-day, seven event 
heptathalon. The rest 
of the team will travel 
to Westmont tomorrow 
to compete in the West- 
mont Relays. 




'Eight school records 



for some schools 



take 2 or 3 years' 




Kingsmen pole vaulter meeting his 
destiny in last week's Kingsmen Relays. 
(Photo bv Kirstcn Wetzel) 



Eric Sense hur/es the shot put in last 
week's Kingsmen Re/ays. (Photo by Kir- 

ste n Wetzetl 



page 14 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



sports 



Regals lose back-to-back games, record 0-3 



By Cheri Lucas 



The Regal Softball 
team suffered back-to- 
back losses at the 
Redlands Tournament 
last weekend. The set- 
backs dropped their 
overall record to 0-3. 

California Lutheran 
lost the first game to 



Loyola Marymount 
University 4-3. The 
Regals couldn't seem 
to get the ball rolling 
until the bottom of the 
sixth inning. Throwing 
errors and the inability 
to get hits were the ap- 
parent reason for the 
loss. 

The Regals scored all 
their runs in the sixth 



inning. Barb Conlan 
was hit by a pitch, Tina 
Ordonez walked, and 
Tracy Worsham's 

fielder's choice scored 
the first run. A single 
by Sandy Askin scored 
two more runs for the 
Regals. However, they 
were unable to score in 
the seventh inning, 
coming up one run 



short. 

Immediately follow- 
ing the Loyola game the 
Regals took on the 
host, University of 
Redlands. They battled 
to a 2-2 tie until the 
game was called after 
eight innings on ac- 
count ot the time limit. 

According to Cal 
Lutheran Coach Carey 



Snyder, tournament 
rules state that in the 
case of a tie after one 
hour and forty-five 
minutes of play is con- 
cluded, the team with 
the most hits advances. 
Redlands outhit the 
Regals six to four, 
thereby notching the 
win. 

(Cont. on page IS) 



CLC finishes 2-6 in Arizona tournament 



By Wendy Welsh 

Competing in the AA 
pool of the Arizona Tour- 
nament, the Kingsmen 
volleyball team finished 
2-6 in pool play against 
some very tough teams, 
including University of 



Arizona, Arizona State, 
Univeristy of Texas, El 
Paso, Brigham Young and 
La Verne. 

Highlights of the tourna- 
ment included taking a 
game from A.S.U. and 
also beating the AA na- 
tional USVBA champions, 
Wyles Cayote's. (Region 



"We were up against 
some strong teams" com- 
mented Steve Dwyer, "At 
times, we had some good 
moments." 

Coming home the 
Kingsmen played 

Southern California Col- 
lege on Tuesday, beating 
them in three straight 



games 15-11, 15-5, 18-16. 

Capitalizing on the 
defensive play and passing 
of senior Paul Martin, the 
team rallied from an 8-13 
deficit in the last game, to 
win 18-16. 

jay Hoffman also had an 
excellent night as the top 
hitter. "He was only stop- 



ped once in the middle," 
commented coach Don 
Hyatt. "It was also the first 
time that we were able to 
run effective inside, quick 
sets. Overall, I was pleas- 
ed with the team effort." 
The Kingsmen host 
Claremont Tuesday March 
22 at 7:30. 



CLC has 7-5 overall record 



Kingsmen sweep double-header from SCC 



By John Carlson 



The CLC baseball team 
(7-5) began league play in 
fine fashion Saturday 
sweeping a double-header 
from Southern California 
College, 4-3 and 8-7. The 
sweep puts them at 2-0 in 
league action. 

This did not look op- 
timistic for the Kingsmen 
in the first game as they 
were not only losing 3-0, 
but were being no-hit by 
SCC's Steve Gonzalez go- 
ing into the final inning. 

John Kohler broke the 
spell, though, leading off 
the final inning with a 
base hit. One out later, 
Gonzalez walked both 
Mark Bush and Dave 
Ward to load the bases. 
After a fielder's choice 
scored one run, Tim 
Senne, with two outs tied 
the score with a single, 
sending the game to extra- 
innings, ha wC. 



The Kingsmen won the 
game in the next inning 
when Rich Hill scored 
from second on a ground 
ball to the shortstop. 

Larry Fukuoka won the 
game, turning in an im- 
pressive performance with 
a four-hitter. His record 
after Saturday's double- 
header was 3-0. 

In the second game, the 
Kingsmen jumped out to a 
8-2 lead with the help of 
home runs from Rich Hill 
and Mark Bush. Bush now 
has 5 for the season. 

However, with three 
runs in the eighth and two 
more in the ninth SCC 
came close to overtaking 
the Kingsmen. With no 
outs, the bases loaded, 
and the score 8-6, Don 
Thayer saved the game 
yielding a run and throw- 
ing two strikeouts. Bill 
Crabtree then made a 
miraculous running catch 
in left field. 



Greg Bell, who gave up 
two hits, and 10 walks got 
the win for the Kingsmen, 
raising his record to 2-1. 
Tuesday, the Kingsmen 
had a easier time with Los 
Angeles Baptist College, 
winning 12-0 behind . a 
fourteen hit attack! 

Crabtree, Haynes, and 
Hank DeMello all had 
home runs. Dave Ward 
added one with a grand 
slam. 

Fukuoka notched 

another win, pitching five 
unscored innings. Rich 
Wheeler took over to 
finish the game. 

The Kingsmen begin a 
four game homestand to- 
day at 2:30 against Con- 
cordia College. Tommor- 
row CLC hosts Pt. Loma 
for a league double- 
header and then take on 
Southern Utah State on 
Monday at 2:30. On Tues- 
day they travel to Azusa 
Pacific for another league, 
game.- * 




-* 



• 




Dave Ward has trouble handling an errant throw 
during league play against SCC. (Photo by Lauren 
Godfrey) 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



page 15 



sports 



Sportstalk : 



with 



ron 
durbin 



and 



lori 
long 



By Lori Long 

I'd like to say a few words 
regarding the letter to the 
editor last week, calling 
"Sportstalk" garbage. 

First of all, I wish to 
apologize to all my readers if 
in any way I offended you by 
referring to the uterus in my 
column. My excuse of the 
uterus dropping was merely a 
play on the "wive's tale'.' It's 
not yet medically proven one 
way or the other if jogging 
does in fact affect the uterus. 

Second, I explained 

what. I would be 

writing on--Sports and 
athletes here at CLC. I con- 
tinued by discussing three 
sports played here at school. 
When I wrote on track and 
field, the joke I have with my 
roommates and the track 
coach came to mind. This 
was only my "excuse" for not 
running, it wasn't meant to be 
taken as sacred information 
to be follow- 

ed by others. 

Finally, I'm sorry to hear 
that the use of "uterus" is 
considered vulgar. Would | 
have been considered vulgar 
if I had talked about the ef- 



fects of running on the heart 
or any other organ in the 
body? 

Thanks for taking the time 
to hear my explanation, I 
hope this clears things up. 

By Ron Durbin 

On the way to the game 
last Saturday, Mel and I 
started discussing the pre- 
sent rarity of a big-time col- 
lege athlete actually 
graduating. I mean, only six 
of Nevada Las Vegas' last 
one hundred basketball 
players ever graduated, and a 
full two-thirds of the National 
Football League is 

degreeless. 

Statistics like these tend 
to raise questions about 
whether colleges are learning 
institutions or just farm 
systems for the pros. Ob- 
viously this is an argument 
that's been going on for quite 
some time, and I'm not going 
to take one side or the other. 
What I am going to do is pro- 
pose my solution to the entire 
mess. 

First of all, we have to 
destroy forever that paradox 
known as the student-athlete. 
C'mon. Students are 

students and athletes are 



athletes. That's where this 
whole mix-up started, by try- 
ing to make people into 
something they're not. Why 
should we expect someone 
whose only interest is his 
jump shot to major in 
anything besides eligibility? 

With this in mind, I hereby 
propose that eligibility be 
declared a subject and 
receive appropriate recogni- 
tion. After all, why should we 
force people to try and earn a 
degree in communications 
when their only concern is 
their batting average? It's 
just not the American way. 

And what is all this C 
average stuff? Do you know 
how many units of football 
theory it takes to balance out 
the rest of the schedule? This 
is just gonna cause more 
controversy. 

Don't you think it's about 
time we separate sports and 
academics completely? Not 
only would this eliminate the 
problem of the professors' 
uproar over athletes' grades, 
but it would be much more 
beneficial to the athlete as 
well. He could go to college 
to do what he does best-play 
sports. 

Better yet, why not start of- 



fering degrees in these 
sports? What would help a 
linebacker more than getting 
a B.S. in football from Penn 
State? And hey, think of the 
self-esteem an athlete might 
gain by holding a PhD from 
the U.C.L.A. school of basket- 
ball or the U.SC. school of 
football And how do schools 
benefit from all this? Well, 
the same way they always 
have, by having winning 
teams keep their names in 
the limelight. Now a school's 
pride in its team wouldn't be 
tempered by the fact that 
other students take their 
history tests for them, and 
certainly it would be much 
easier for the star quarter- 
back to prepare next week's 
game plan if he weren't 
distracted by freshman 
English. 

Of course athletes would 
still get free ride scholar- 
ships. They will, after all, still 
be representing their various 
schools, and some of them 
may even want to go to 
classes. But there'll be no 
more forcing a 6' 10" semi- 
literate NBA hopeful to enroll 
in physiological psychology. 
He can do what he dfows 
best~for his own benefit and 
the school's. 



Tennis te am nets victory over Loyola, 7-2 



By Ron Durbin 



The CLC men's tennis team 
came back from last week's loss 
at the hands of Whittier to post a 
convincing 7-2 win over Loyola- 
Marymount this past Tuesday. 
The win enabled the Kingsmen 
to raise their record to 6-5-1 
overall, with a 4-1 league mark. 
CLC won the top five singles 
matches, and tne top two 
doubles, as they cruised through 
one of their quickest matches of 
the season. 

Thane Martin started the day 
by avenging last year's defeat to 
Eric Doyle: 6-4, 6-3. "When 
Thane serves well, he's tough to 



beat," said head coach John 
Siemens, "and he served well to- 
day." Martin then added 
another win over Doyle when 
he and Mike Johnson teamed up 
to beat Doyle and Tim Schmidt 
in doubles: 7-5, 6-4. Johnson ran 
right through Shelly Sieler 6-2, 
6-0 to take nis singles match. 

Mark ledeber took the number 
two singles almost as easily. He 
dropped only three games to 
Marymount's Jeff Anglind, winn- 
ing 6-1, 6-2. "Mark played really 
well today," cited Siemens. 
"He's been improving a lot," he 
added. 

Coming out on top in the 
number three singles match was 
Dale Hersch. "Dale's been hav- 



ing some injury problems," said 
Siemens, "so we've been ad- 
justing his style, and he's made 
the transition pretty well." He 
adjusted well enough Tuesday to 
post a 6-0, 6-4 victory over Roger 
Rodriquez. 

Rusty Crosby also came out on 
top as he battled Scott Wetzel to 
the tune of 7-5 in the first set, 
and then came back to blast 
Wetzel 6-2 in the finale. "Rusty 
played about as well as he's 
played," said Siemens. "He 
played a strong, aggresive 
game," he added. 

Bowie Hahn dropped CLC's 
only single match coming up on 
the short end of a 6-1, 6-4 score 
at the hands of Loyola's Bill 



Lambert. Bowie played in the 
place of Bill Burgess, who won a 
challenge match last week but 
was unable to play Tuesday due 
to an out of town commitment. 

Mark Ledeber teamed up with 
Dale Hersch to take the number 
two doubles, but Rusty Crosby 
and Bowie Han came up short in 
the third doubles match. 

This weekend the Kingsmen 
travel to Las Vegas for a tourna- 
ment at Nevada-Las Vegas. Fri- 
day they play Weber State: 
Saturday they go up against both 
U.N.L.V and Middle Tennessee. 
"This tournament gives 
everybody a chance to see what 
it's like playing in the bigs," said 
Siemens. 



Regals take on Pacific Christian tomorrow at Community Center 

t. from DOae 14) ca<~rifi*-£»H tko runnorc «~*.~ :~_:_~~ n~*L £ I II I —I.. :I.UI n -.* 



(Cont. from page 14) 

Cal Lutheran scored 
their runs in the 
seventh inning when 
Laura Gebert walked 
and Tara Hove reached 
base on a throwing er- 
ror. Wendy Olsen 



sacrificed the runners 
to scoring position and 
Denise Mahe singled to 
score both runners. 

The Regals were 
unable to score Mahe 
and the game went into 



extra innings. Both four and walked only 
teams were unable to one in fifteen innings, 
score in the eigth inn- 
ing and the time limit On Wednesday the 
ended the came. Both Regals traveled to 
Snyder and the team Loyola for a rematch of 
praised the pitching of last week's game -but 
Mahe, who struck ,qm& results were 



unavailable at press 

time. The Regals will 
host Pacific Christian 
College at Thousand 
Oaks Community 

Center on Saturday at 
1:00 p.m. ••• 



page 16 



CLC Echo March 18, 1983 



CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE DRAMA DEPARTMENT 



presents 



BERNARD POMERANCE'S 



THE ELEPHANT MAN 



Directed by 

MARK JENEST 



with original music 
composed and arranged by 

JEFFREY A. McCONNELL 



Lori Bannister 
Mike Dahle 
Jim Howell 
William Knight 
Nicholas Renton 



Mary Baylor 

Mark Hoffmeier 

Laura Susan Kelble 

Carrie Landsgaard 

Paul Richter 



with 

Dan Bell 

o 



/ 



Today thru Sunday in the Little Theatre 

Tickets on sale from l-5p.m. at the box office 




CLC Echo 



Non-profit org. 
U.S. Postage 
PAID 

Thousand Oaks, 
California 
Permit No. 68 

Volume XXII No. 17 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



March 25, 1983 



Walker wins ASCLC presidency 




By Nicholas Renton 



ASCLC president-elect Chuck 
Walker defeated candidate Owen 
No st rant by a margin of 53 to 
47 percent, (photo by Steve Tolo). 



Chuck Walker narrowly defeated Owen 
Nostrant in Wednesday's runoff election by a 
margin of 53 to 47 percent of the vote to 
become CLC's ASCLC president-elect. 

In other executive offices, Ed Norick won 
the ASCLC vice presidency over write in can- 
didate Eric Jensen by a margin of 68 to 29 per- 
cent, and Michael Kovacevich won the post 
of ASCLC treasurer by a two vote margin over 
Wayne Woodyard in Wednesday's runoff. 

Walker had taken 48 percent of the vote in 
Monday's election, compared to Nostrant's 
40 percent. Walker's failure to earn a majori- 
ty forced the runoff. Randy Heck finished 
tnird with 10 percent and write-in candidate 
Jeff Cooper fourth with two percent. 

"I would like to thank CLC's students for 
making me their new president," said Walker 
Sunday after Wendesday's result. "I hope to 
do the best job possible." 

The closest race of the entire election came 
in Wednesday's treasurer runoff. Kovacevich 



came back from Monday's election to cap- 
ture 50.16 percent of the vote, beating 
Woodyard 310 votes to 308. The closeness of 
the race required five recounts. 

Korvacevich trailed Woodyard 35 percent 
to 43 percent after Monday's ballot. Scott 
Robbins finished third Monday with 22 per- 
cent of the vote. 

Rosalie Saturnino defeated Paula Enns for 
the senior class presidency 62 percent to 38 
percent. In the senior vice presidency Cheryl 
Johannes defeated Dan Houghton 61 percent 
to 39 percent. Karen Lichtsinn and Gail 
Vanlandingham ran unopposed for the posts 
of senior secretary and treasurer respectively. 

All junior class officers were unopposed. 
Wayne Dale took the presidency, Kathy Cer- 
nock the vice presidency, Janet Riveness the 
post of secretary, and Elaine Thornton the 
position of treasurer. 

Karen Steltzer defeated Kathy Stringer 71 
percent to 29 percent for the sophomore 
class presidency Monday. The sophomore 
class vice presidency was won bv Sal Valles 

(Continued on page 2) 



Echo Chamber 



CLC confronts the computer age 



By Jean Kelso 



The computer age is 
here and CLC is meeting 
the challenge. Keeping 
pace with most other col- 
leges and universities, 
CLC has the ability to 
prepare students for many 
computer career oppor- 
tunities. 

Computer science offer- 
ings began over a year ago 
with "mathematics- 
computer" and "physics- 
computer". Now, the 
newly acquired computer 
makes it possible to offer a 
straight computer science 
major beginning next fall. 
"The newly purchased 
computer, a Digital VAX- 
H/750 is for use by the 



whole college communi- 
ty,"said computer science 
department chair, Dr. 
David Johnson. The com- 
puter is an important addi- 
tion to the current 
system-18 apple com- 
puters. There are also five 
Commodore Super Pets 
and word processors. 
These were gifts to* the 
school which will even- 
tually be utilized as addi- 
tional terminals. 

With the new computer 
comes new majors for 
students and convenience 
for many of CLC's 
academic departments. 
According to the depart- 
ment, "the computer 
science curriculum is 
designed to prepare 
students for professions 



where computer science 
applications are impor- 
tant," says a new depart- 
ment fact sheet. Studies 
will include representa- 
tion, storage, and transfer 
of information structures 
using automatic com- 
puting machines. 

Students participating in 
the program, which will 
follow the suggested 
guidelines of the Associa- 
tion of Computing 
Machinery, will also have 
the opportunity to 
become more 

knowledgeable about the 
practical use of com- 
puters. 

The outlook for employ- 
ment in the computer 
science field is promising. 
(Con tin i.ed on page 2) 




Computer science department chairman Dr. David 
Johnson demonstrates the new Apple II computers, an 
important part of CLC's new computer science major. 
(Photo by Roberta Reifschneider) 



Talent show 

April 10 

page 2 



Caleb's 
Commentary 
page 4 



Inside 



CLC weekend 
photo spread 

pages 6-7 



Baseball 
wins thriller 

page 1 1 



page 2 



CLC Echo March 25. 1983 



news 



Senate sets talent show on April 10 



By Melissa Ronning 

'The CLC talent show 
will be on April 10," an- 
nounced Caleb Harms at 
last Sunday's senate 
meeting. Auditions were 
held last evening and will 
continue the Monday 
following Easter break at 
8 p.m. in the Little 

Harms also said that the 
project for spring clean up 
day will be removing the 
siaewalk in Kingsmen 
park. 

Sophomore class presi- 
dent Owen Nostrant 
reported a profit of $209 



from their slave day event. 
Future projects for the 
sophomores include an 
ultimate frisbee golf tour- 
nament in April and mon- 
thly newsletters. 

The junior class made 
$135 at the Mr. CLC con- 
test. "I hope that the 
juniors continue to spon- 
sor this event, " said class 
secretary Linda Bernhard- 
son. "It really turned out 
well." 

The senior class has 
$450 in their account due 
to "Tattle Tale" winnings. 
Senior class president 
Mike Adams announced 
that the seniors will plant 



an oak tree on campus tor 
their senior gift to the 
school. They will also 
sponsor a car rally in 
April. Ideas for the senior 
trip include Las Vegas, 
Catalina Island or the 
beach. "If anyone has a 
suggestion, let me know." 
saia Adams. 

Social publicity commis- 
sioner Rosalie Saturnino 
gave her final report for 
the year. Spring formal 
tickets will be on sale April 
6-8. Ticket prices are $10 
and include punch, hors 
d'oeuvres and champaign 
glasses to the first 100 
couples. 



Kep-athletic com- 
misioner Tony White has 
one last event to hold. 
Cheer and songleader 
tryouts are comine up in 
April. He is also planning 
on purchasing a tape 
player for the pep squad. 

"Watergate conspirator, 
John Dean, will be lectur- 
ing on campus April 11," 
reported Nancy LaPorte. 
He will be the last speaker 
in the artist lecture series. 

"Students with com- 
plaints regarding 
refrigerator rentals 
should come to the next 
senate meeting," urged 



director of student ac- 
tivities Mary Hight. Hight 
has been approached by a 
company that would like 
to sign a three year con- 
tract with the school. "I 
would like to know what 
students think about the 
present situation," said 
Hight. This company 
would charge a $55 rental- 
fee for the year, and this 
price would be "frozen" 
for the duration of the 
contract. 

Senate meetings, Sun- 
day evenings at 7 in 
Nygreen I, will resume 
after spring break. 



Norick, Kovacevich take ASCLC posts 



(Continued from page 1) 
over Veronica Slajer 55 
percent to 45 percent in 
Wednesday's runoff. In 
Monday's ballot Valles 
had finished with 41 per- 
cent of the vote compared 
to Slajer's 36 percent. 
Susan Burton finished 
third with 23 percent. 
In other sophomore 



class elections, Kelly Knue 
defeated Evelyn Rudek for 
the post of treasurer 64 
percent to 36 percent. 
Kristy Slattery became 
sophomore class 

secretary-elect by 

defeating Dana Landrud 
62 percent to 38 percent. 

Sue DeBuhr and Kristy 



Johnson ran unopposed 
for Associated Women 
Students president and 
vice president respective- 
ly. Nancy Zech became 
AWS secretary-elect by 
defeating Ann Gieske 61 
percent to 39 percent. Sue 
Ah man n defeated Sherri 
Matusiak for the post of 
AWS treasurer 79 percent 



to 21 percent. 

Lloyd Byers, Derek 
Treichelt and Jim Howell 
took unopposed the posts 
of Associated Men 
Students president, 
secretary and treasuer 
respectively. Barry 
Engleman defeated Tom 
Saake for AMS vice 



presidenc/ 55 percent to 
45 percent. 

"I appreciate the 
closeness of the race. It 
was a good battle," said 
Walker, who, like the 
other ASCLC officers 
assumes office May 1. "I 
ask that students unite 
now that the elections are 
over." 



Computer science graduates wanted 



(Continued from page 1) 
There is a demand for 
computer science profes- 
sionals, both in the area of 
maintenance and pro- 
gramming. 

Computers are being 
utilized in many other 
types of professions. 
Students who have an in- 
terest in computers, but 
who wish to concentrate 
on another field of study, 



may take a computer 
science minor. The 
business department is 
also developing a business 
major with an emphasis in 
computer science and a 
minor in computer infor-